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T  ' '     "  *IS.". -^"J  ■'^'' »*^*^^  J"P»!yiiT'J/-! 


T^ 


11^ 


-    CURRENT  PERIODICAL  SERIES 


I  -- 


PUBLICATION  NO. :   14  53 


TITLE:  U.  S.  GOVERNMENT  RESEARCH  REPORTS 


/ 


VOLUME 


39 


■    i 


ISSUES 


1-12 


■•( 


f-.: 


; 


DATEti     January- June  1964 

Reel  1  of  2 

Notice;  This  periodical  may  be  copyrighted,  in  which  case 
the  contents  remain  the  property^f  the  copyright  owner. 
The  microfilm  edition  is  reproduced  by  agreement  with  the 
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sion is  prohibited. 


University  Microfilms,  Inc. , 


Ann  Arbor,  Mich. 


) 


i- 


(  .  S.  (winonimvnt 


T 


January  5,  1964 
Vol.  39    No.  1 


available   to 


science   and   industry 


Tlir  r(>|>orl>  Ii^t4'(l  in  lhi^  |)iil»licatioii, 
unless  olh4>rHiM>  iioI<mI.  ure  uvuilahlr  from 
ihr  Office  of  Terliiiiral  Servwjcs,  II^S.  Deparl- 
iiiciit  of  (loiiiiiiercp.  at  \\\v  prires  iiulicated. 
They  may  alM»  Im>  onlenMl  tliroii^h  Depart- 
meiil  of  (lommeroe  l-'irld  Offices.  i 

The  Office  of  Technical  Services  collects 
and  distributes  the  r<>search  and  development 
reports  of  the  Ariiiy.  !\av>,  Air  I'orce,  Atomic 
KiU'r^y  (Commission,  and  other  agencies  of 
the  Federal  (Government  f<)r  the  use  of  private" 
scientific  and  industrial  firitis  and  organiza- 
tions in  the  development  of  new  products 
aiul  processes  an<l  in  makinjz  technological 
improvements. 


This  publication  is  issued  twice  a  nu>nth  to 
announce  new  material  availuhle  through  the 
Office  of  're<-hnical  Services.  wjii<*h  sells 
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.  sT  Or  cv 


1  t 


U.  S.   DEPARTMENT    OF    COMMERCE 


Office  of  Technical  ServicoB 


> 


K 


•i 


U.S.  GOVERNMENT  RESEARCH  REPORTS 


U.S.  DEPARTMENT  OF  COMMERCE 
Luther  H.  Hodges,  Secrefary 


OFFICE  OF  TECHNICAL  SERVICES 
Donald  A.  Schon,   Of  rector 


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Make  remittance  payable  to  Superintendent  of  Documents  and  mail  either  to  a  U.S.  Department  of  Commerce 
Field  Office  or  to  Superintendent  of  Documents,  U.S.  Government  Printing  Office,  Washington,  B.C.  i0402. 
Address  changes  should  be  sent  to  Superintendent  of  Documents. 

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Um  0<  fwnd«  fof  printing  thii  publication  appfovcd  by  lb«  Oir»<1«r  of  iHo  tunou  of  tho  Bwdaot,  Jwno  30,  I  Ml. 


U.S.  Government  Research  Reports 


This  publication  is  issued  twice  a  month  to  announce 
new  reports  of  research  and  development  released  by 
the  Army,  Navy,  Air  Force,  Atomic  Energy  Commis- 
sion, and  other  agencies  of  the  Federal  Government. 
Unless  otherwise  indicated,  reports  listed  are  available 
from  the  Office  of  Technical  Services.  Some  are  repro- 
duced by  photo-offset  printing,  others  by  photocopy 
reproduction. 

The  first  section  of  US.  Government  Keaearch  Reporta 
is  compiled  by  the  Defense  Documentation  Center  and 
is    called    Technical    Abstract    Bulletin."    (DDC    is    a 


Department  of  Defense  agency  which  services  DOD 
agencies  and  their  contractors  with  military  research 
information.)  The  next  section  is  called  '^on-Military 
and  Older  Military  Research  Reports."  Here  are  listed 
new  reports  of  the  Atomic  Energy  Commission,  the  Office 
of  Saline  Water  of  the  Department  of  Interior,  and 
reports  of  other  civilian  agencies  of  the  Government.  In 
addition,  this  section  lists  military  research  reports  not 
to  be  found  in  the  "TAB."  Most  of  these  older  military 
reports  have  been  acquired  by  OTS  in  response  to  specific 
industry  requests. 


How  To  Order  Reports 

Almost  all  reports  listed  in  VS.  Government  Research 
Reports  are  available  from  the  Office  of  Technical  Serv- 
ices, U.S.  Department  of  Commerce,  Washington,  D.C. 
29230,  or  may  be  ordered  through  any  Department  of 
Commerce  Field  Office.  Prices  are  given  with  each  entry. 
Please  use  the  identification  numbers  (AD  number,  PB 
number,  AEC  series  number)  and  titles  of  reports  when 
ordering.    Prepayment  is  "required. 

For  reports  available  from  GPO,  address  your  order 
and  make  check  or   money  order  payable  to   Superin- 


tendent of  Documents,  UA  Government  Printing  Office, 
Washington,  D.C.    20402. 

When  any  report  is  available  from  a  source  other  than 
OTS  or  GPO,  the  name  and  address  of  that  source  will 
be  given.  Direct  your  order  to  that  address  and  not  to 
OTS. 

MICROFILM— Any  reporU  available  from  the  Office 
of  Technical  Services  will  be  provided  in  microfilm 
(35  mm.)  on  request.  The  following  prices  are  charged 
for  microfilm:  1  through  20  pages,  80  cents  minimum; 
and  3  cents  per  page  for  every  page  in  excess  of  20  page*. 


CONTENTS 


f 
t 


PAGE  NOS, 


SUBJECT  INDEX ni.i 


SUBJECT  DIVISIONS  * 

1    AIRCRAFT  AND  FLIGHT  EQUIPMENT .1 

ASTRONOMY,    GEOPHYSICS,    AND  GEOGRAPHY ,. 

CHEMICAL  WARFARE  EQUIPMENT  AND  MATERIALS  . , . 

CHEMISTRY \, 

COMMUNICATIONS '. . 

DETECTION No  Entries 

ELECTRICAL  EQUIPMENT NolEntries 

ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT '. .  6 

FLUID  MECHANICS 10 

FUELS  AND  COMBUSTION 1 .        12 

GROUND  TRANSPORTATION  EQUIPMENT No  ^Entries 


2 

3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 

25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 


13 
15 
15 
16 
17 
20 


GUIDED  MISSILES 

INSTALLATIONS  AND  CONSTRUCTION 

MATERIALS  (NON-METALUC) i . 

MATHEMATICS 

MEDICAL  SCIENCES 

METALLURGY , 

MILITARY  SCIENCES  AND  OPERATIONS .No  Entries 

NAVIGATION No  Entries 

NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND  NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY 21 

NUCLEAR  PROPULSION No  Entries 

ORDNANCE 22 

PERSONNEL  AND  TRAINING 23 

,  PHOTOGRAPHY  AND  OTHER  REPRODUCTION 

PROCESSES No  Entries 

PHYSICS ; 4     24 

PRODUCTION  AND  MANAGEMENT v28 

PROPULSION  SYSTEMS '      29 

PSYCHOLOGY  AND  HUMAN  ENGINEERING 29 

QUARTERMASTER  EQUIPMENT  AND  SUPPLIES  ...  No  Entries 

RESEARCH  AND  RESEARCH  EQUIPMENT 29 

SHIPS  AND  MARINE  EQUIPMENT 31 

MISCELLANEOUS  ARTS  AND  SCIENCES 32 

TRANSPORTATION No  Entries 


I 


1 


t. 


*« 


s 


r  ' 


CONTENTS  (CON.) 
NON-MILITARY  AND  OLDER  MILITARY  RESEARCH  REPORTS 


ASTRONOMY. 

BEHAVIORAL  SCIENCES  .>..,4^v 

BIOLOGICAL  SCIENCES >^^=>^=^ 

CHEMISTRY r. 

EARTH  SCIENCES ...  .1 

ENGINEERING U 

FOOD,  HANDLING,  AND  PACKAGING  EQUIPMENT 

MACHINERY,  FABRICATION,  AND  ACCESSORY  EQUIPMfiNT . 

MATERIALS ♦ 

MATHEMATICS ! • 

MECHANICS I 

METALLURGY 

NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND  NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY 

PERSONNEL  SUPPLIES  AND  PERSONAL  EQUIPMENT 

PHYSICS 

RESEARCH  METHODS/  TECHNIQUES  AND  EQUIPMENT 


AD  INDEX 

NUMBER  INDEX 
SUBJECT  INDEX 


Page 

S-1 

S-2 

S-3 

S-5 

S-6 

S-8 

S-18 

S-19 

S-19 

S-21 

S-22 

S-26 

S-28 

S-29 

S-34 

S-37 

S-39 
S-41 
S-43 


This  issue  includes: 

TAB-64  -  1  -  1 

AD-418  300  -  AD-420  499 


111 


FEDERAL  REGIONAL  TECHNICAL  REPORT  CENTERS 

Each  of  the  Federal  Regional  Technical  Report  Centers  listed  below  contains  a  collection  of  USAEC,  NASA; 
and  DOD  unclassified  reporfs  as  well  as  reports  of  ether  U.  S.  government  agencies  and  provides  reference, 
interlibrary  loan,  and  reproduction  services. 


I 


University  of  California 
General  Library 
Berkeley,  Calif.    94704 

University  of  California 

University  Library 

Los  Angeles,  Calif.    90024 

Library  of  Congress 

Science  and  Technology  Division 

Washington,  D.  C.  20540 

Georgia  Institute  of  Technology 
Price  Gilbert  Library 
Atlanta,  Ga.    30300 

The  John  Crerar  Library 
35  West  33rd  St. 
Chicago,  111.    60616 

Massachusetts  Institute  of  Technology 
M.  I.  T.  Libraries 
Cambridge,  Mass.    02139 


Linda  Hall  Library 
5109  Cherry  Street 
Kansas  City,  Mo.    64100 

Columbia  University 
Engineering  Library 
Seeley  W.  Mudd  Building 
New  York,  N.  Y.    10027 

Carnegie  Library  of  Pittsburgh 
4400  Forbes  St. 
Pittsburgh,  Pa.    15213 

Southern  Methodist  University 
Science  Library 


^ 


p.  0.  Box  1339 
Dallas,  Tex 


75222 


University  of  Colorado 
Boulder,  Colo.    80301 

University  of  Washington  Library 
Government  Documents  Center 
Seattle,  Wash.    98105 


/ 


Some  PB  reports  listed  as  available  from  OTS  may  be  examined  at  the  following  libraries: 


Buffalo  and  Erie  County  Public  Library 
Buffalo,  N.  Y.    14200 

University  of  Cincinnati 
Cincinnati,  Ohio   45200 


Detroit  Public  Library 
Detroit,  Michigan   48200 

University  of  Utah 

Salt  Lake  City,  Utah  84100 


The  following  Cumulative  Indexes  for  U.  S.  Government  Research  Reports  are  available  from  the   Superin- 
tendent of  Documents,  Government  Printing  Office,  Washington,  D.  C. ,  20402: 


Volume  32 
Volume  33 
Volume  34 
Volume  35 
Volume  36 
Volume  37 


July  -  December  1959 

January  -  June  1960 

July  -  December  1960 

January  -  June  1961 

July  -  December  1961 

Semi-annual  Cumulative  Index 
January  -  June  1962 


$1.00 

$1.00 
$1.00 
$1.00 
$3.50 

$3.50 


/' 


Volume  37 


Volume  37 


Includes  both  Technical  Abstract  ^ulletin(TAB) 
and  "Non-Military  and  Older  Military  Reports" 
sections. 

Semi-annual  Cumulative  Index 
July  -  December  1962 

Includes  Technical  Abstract  Bulletin  only; 

Annual  Cumulative  Index 
January  -  December  1962 

Includes  "Non-Military  and  Older  Military 
Research  Reports"  section  only. 


$3.50 


$1.00 


For  information  regarding  the  availability  of  earlier  indexes  write  to  Office  of  Technical  Services,  U.  S. 
Department  of  Commerce,  Washington,  D.  C.    20230. 


ABSTNACTS 

TELE^ONe  COHHWNICATION  SYSTtHf 

«Evie«    OF    SJVItT    LirE««TUHt    ON 
COrt'-ONICATION   uOUlP"!   or    ELtCTILsTION 
OF    ABSTS^CT*.       TtLt^HO^t    CU^tfONICA- 
Tlu^    SrSTEH*. 

ACtTYLCHOtINf 

NCHves 

tFFtCTS.nr    ACETYLCMOtlNEl  i>W   TMC 
HAM>>ALI*N    MPTUK    END-PLATE. 

A0>«|6   MJ  OIV.    \f> 

ACIDi 

BLooo  umm 

STUOY    OF    THE    0M6ASIC    ACIftt    IN 
SEKOMi    twiNE    AM    BLOOD   aiALYtAT?    OT 
PATIENTS    HITM    OKEHI*. 

AO-416    76a  OtV.    16 

ACOUSTIC    PROPERTIM 
PROPAaATION 

PERT'JRdATIo*    &ULUTIJ:4S   FCH    NON- 
LIxLAN    fUAMF    aAVL    ECOATIONS    0^ 
ACJI'STIC*. 

AO-MIT   0*7  DIV.    ?5 

ACOUSTICS 
EQUATIONS 

►'EKT'J'^BATIO*    SOLUTIONS   FOi«   NON- 
LIhEAR    t^ANr    (AVE    EQUATIONS   OF 
ACUISTICS. 

A0-<»17  0B7  UI».  25 

.ACOUSTICS 
FISHES 

THt    ACOi;<TI>.AL   PHQPtHTIES   OF    C0><- 
fACTEO    SCHOOLS    OF    FISH, 

AO-4H6   S*}  urv.    25 

.     ACOUSTICS 

RESEARCH   PROARAM   AOMINISTRATION 

HESEARCn  It  NONLINEA.*  SONIC 
PHtNOHCJ*  1*  SJHHAKIZEJI  FINAL 
.REPORT. 

.A0>«t6   *02  OIV.    25 

AO^SiVES 

TEST   NETHOOS 

iHE*"*    ST»ENuTH   AND    StlEAR    I40DULUS 
TEjT    SPECIMENS   FOR    «DHc3IVCS. 

AO-416  '6»7  U!V.  lu 

AIR  MASS  ANALYSIS 
ATKOSPHERE 

*IH  10Vt.»'ENr  OVER  Jtt    CAUCASUS 
MOUNTAINS. 

A0<-4lt  7TT  OIV.   2 

AIRCRAFT 

^ATieuC  (NCCHANICII 

HEVIE»  *»0  ANALYSIS  JF  CUMOLATiVF- 
FATIGUE-0A1«I.E  TMEOFies. 

AO-416  640  DIM.   1 

AIRFRAHES 
VlttRATION 

VlUHATOXV  MkSPONSE  OF  ^ . 

STKlCTJ^e    i,i>CH    AS   A»'    AMCRAFt.  FUSELAGE 
OH    ►'ISSILE    TO   A    RANOOI   EXTERNAL    rO!«C- 
INli   FU'<C  TIC'S. 

AO-416  7*4  01^ 

AIRPORTS 
OPERATION 

«IRP)RT    OPERATIONS    t^    THE 
YOrt»   /ItTROHOLlrAN    A'EA. 

AO-416  S41  Utt* 

ALTITUDE  CHAMBERS 
CONTROL 

AUXILIAHV  EJECTOR  EFFECTs'oN  HOCKET 
OHIVEN  MFFI'SErt  PLRFORHANCE  OUK I NG 
THKUST  V«m«TlJN. 

AO-417  039  UI«,  30 

ARMINB  DEVICES  ' 

MINIATURE  ELECTRONIC  EOUIPNCMT 

flNIATUMr  SJLIO  STATE  tHM    SAFE  jr- 
VltE  F01    GjIUEj  MISSILE  "ARHEAU. 
AO-416  631  0I»,  22 

ARTIFICIAL  INTELLIBENCE 
0I6ITAL  COHPUTfcRj 

"AN-COMPUTE-*  INTERFACE  I  POSSIBLE 
LIrtlTS  SHO  FxTu4SI0NS  JF  THT  US'  OF 
C0H>'UTe'?S. 

AD-416  612  UIV.  ^0 

ATMOSPHERE 
TURBULENCE 

A  UCVICL  FOk  MEASURE lENT  ANO 
RECORDING  OF  ATMOSPHERIC  TURHJLENCE. 
AO-416  776  DIV.  25 

ATMOSPHERE  ENTRY 
SIMULATION 

AN  EKPEx  I  MENTAL  I  NVEsTI  liATION  OP 
TmL  OXI'JATI'^n  jF  (.KAPmITE  in  DISSO- 


OIM.       I 

A  cUtn.Ex 


SUBJECT    INDEX 


IE« 


30 


CIATEU  AIR. 

AO-416  607  DIV.  12 

ATOMIC  STRUCTURE 
LINE  SPECTRUM 

HYPEVINF  SHIFT  ANO  ISOTOPE  SHIFT 
IN  AT01IC  S»LCIRA. 

A0-4t6  766  DIV.  25 

•ACrCRIA 

BIBLIOaRAPHIES 

FIbl:01jK«PHY  on  LEPTOSPIROSIS. 
AO-416  660  UIV.  16 

BALLOON  EOUIPPCNT 
•  INO 

•INO  PROTECTION  F0«  KAOIOSONDE 
BALLOONS. 

AO-416  774  DIV.   2 

BALLOONS 

BAS  BENCRATINa  SYSTEMS 

DESI'.^l  ANO  FABKICATION  OF  SODIUM 
BOMl)HTU>»IDt  AND  SOOIUM  ALUMINUM 
HYURIOE  CA.^ISTtKS  ANO  A  MODEL  HYORO- 
av*   GEmERAT'^K. 

AD-416  592  DIV.  26 

BAND-PASS  FILTERS 
BROADBAND 

•  lot  UA.»p  Electronically  tunable 

FILTERS. 

A0-4t6  747  DIV.   A 

BESUL  FUNCTIONS 

DIFFERENTIAL  EdUATIONS 

FOHTUN    PROuKAM    TO    CALCULATE 
BEiSEL    F.JNCTIO^S. 

AO-416   797  OIV.    15 

BIBLIOBRAPHIES 
ALtiEBRAS 

FINAL   RtPOMI    ON   RESEARCH   PKOJECT    I- 
FUkCTIOM    SHICE^    ANO    ALiEBRAS   ON 
GROUPS    InlCLI'DInb    BIPL  IO.jRAPHY    OF    NOTE! 
ANU    POJLICATIO^S. 

AO-416  SaS  DIV.  15 

BIBLIOBRAPHIES 
BACTERIA 

BIttLIOGKAPMY  ON  LEPTOSPIROSIS. 
AO-416  660  -0*V.  10, 

BIBLiOGRAPHUS 

ROCKET  M0T0»8  (SOLIB  PROPELLANTt 

BIBLIOGMAPHY  OF  REPORTS  ON  REVERSE 
TMHUST  SYSTEM  KOCKET  MOTORS  FOR  THE 
MINUTEMAN  MISSILE. 

AD-416  634  OIV.  27 

BIOPHYSICS 

SPEECH  TRANSMISSION 

EFFECTS  OF  wOU-FBEOUENCY  VI- 
BKATIOH  12-20  CPSI  ON  SPEECH 
PRODUCTION. 

AD-416  B16  OIV.  16 

BLOOO  SERUM 
ACIDS 

STUOY  OF  TML  ORGANIC  ACIDS  IN 
SEKUM.  >RINF  AiO    BLOOO  JIALYSATE  OF 
PATIENTS  alTH  oREmI*. 

AO-416  T*a  DIV.  16 

BONO I NB 

AOHESIVES 

SHEA'*  STRENGTH  ANO  S-lEAR  MODULUS 
TE»T  SPECIMENS  FOK  AOHESIVES. 

AO-416  617  OIV.  14 

BORON  COMPOUNOS 
POLYMERIZATION 

ONCOJVENTIO.AL    POLYMERUATION 
TECHMJJES    ANO    SEMI-INOKGANIC    BORON 
COr<iTAINING   POLYMERS. 

AO-416   61V  DIV.      4 

BOUNUARY   LAVE* 
QAS   FLO« 

LAMI  MR    B0U'40AhY    LAYER   FLO*   OF    A 
BINARY    UAS. 

AD-416   7a»  OIV.      9 

BRAIN 

SSNSONV  MECHANISMS 

FINAL  KEOOKT  ON  RESEARCH  ON 
NEURAL  lEMoRY  SYSTLPS. 

AO-416  526  OIV.  16 

BRAZINB 

REFRACTORY  METALS  S  ALLOYS 

EXOr'IE>«"IC  dRA^ING  OF  REFRACTORY 
ALLOYS. 

AO-416  57)  DIV.  26 

CATHODE  RAY  TUBES 

MANUFACTUMIN6  METHODS 

NE«  IATERIAlS  ANO  TECHNIQUES  IN 
ELLCTRO>l  GuN  FaBRICATIONI  FINAL 
KEPORT. 


AOMIIB  5a4  OIV.   S 

CAVITY  RESONATOMS 
MEASUREMENT 

CONSTRUCTIOi.  OF  RESJnANT-CAVITY 
LEvEL  uAGES. 

AD-416  77a  OIV.  30 

CERMETS 

HIBH-rCMWRArURE   RESEARCH 

RESEARCH   ON   PKEPARATION   OF   CERMETS 
FOK    »ir,i    TL''PEKATUKE     APPLICATIONS     3V 
INFILTHATIO'I    KINAL    REPORT. 

AD-417  096  OIV.  14 

CHECKOUT  EQUIPMENT 
OPERATION 

THEr<>1AL  RAUIATION  FROM  MISSILE 
PLUMES  ANO  SM01.KSI   FABRICATION. 
AO-416  614  OIV.   A 

CHEMICAL  (ARFARB  ABBNTS 
PHYSICAL  CHEMISTRY 

THE  lASIC  PnrSlOCHEMlCAL  PHENOMENA 
THAT  uETERiilNE  THE  SORPTION  RAT'S  ANO 
EOUILIilRIA  OF  CERTAIN  CHEMICAL  WARFARE 

aglnts.  JL 

AO-417   06a  ■  OIV.       3 

CHLORINE   COMPOUNDS 
ORliANOaORANFS 

CHLORINATIO'.    OF    11.12-DICAKBAOOOFC- 
AOORANt    RESI'LTING    IN    STEPWISE    FORMA- 
TION  OF    A    NUMBER    OF    Chl JROCARBORANES 
C0niTAI>4lNS    FRO'i    2    TO    11    CHLOiflNr 
ATOPS   PER    MOLECULE. 

AO-416  604  OIV.   4 

CIRCUITS 

ELECTRONICS 

THE  PSYCHOLOGICAL  DIMENSIONALITY 
OF  BASIC  ELFCTRONIC  CIRCUITSI   I. 
THi.  STAIILITY  OF  THE  SCALING 
TELMNIOUES. 

AO-416  699  DIV.  23 

CLASSIFICATION 

SWITCHINQ  CIRCUITS 

ALL-HAGjFTIC    SHIFT    4EGISTEM   CIR- 
CUIT   AKRANliFHE^TS. 

AO-416  591..),  DIV.   8 

CODINB 

SEQUENCES 

COUI 'IG  FOR  TMkCKING  HAOAR  HANGI'^G. 
A0-4t6  6«9  OIV.   8 

COLONIMETRY 
PAINTS 

ADAPTATION  OF    THE  BECKHAN  OK-2 
SPtCTROPHOTOMEfER  TO  MEASUREMENT  OF 
FLUORESCENT  PAINT  CCLOXS. 

AO-417  079  DIV.  29 

COLONS 

FLUORESCENCE 

ADAPTATION  ^F    THE  BtCKMAN  UK-2 
SPtCTKOPHOTOMEIER  TO  MEASUREMENT  OF 
FLUORESCENT  PAINT  COLORS. 

AD-417  079  DIV.  25 

COMBAT  INFORMATION  CENTERS 
SPECIFICATIONS 

SPECIFICATIONS   FOR    ilARINC    SUfl- 
SYaTEMSI    Flk'AL    REPO»T. 

AO-416  770  OIV.  31 

COMBUSTION 

DIESEL  ENGINES 

EFFECT  OF  LU»  COMPRESSION  TEMPE^A- 
TUKE  04  COMBUSTION  IN  JIESEL  ENGINES. 
AD-417  054  OIV.  27 

COMBUSTION 

SOCIO  ROCKET  PROPELLANTS 

COMJJSTION    OF    SOLID    fHOPELLANTS 
ANU   FLAKES    STKOCTURESI    HETEROGENEOUS 
COMBUSTIONI    TWJ-OIHENSIONAL   FLAME 
PROPAbATIOnl     FINAL    "EPORT. 

AD-416  S4a  OIV.  10 

COMBUSTION 

SUPERSONIC  CHARACTERISTICS 

I'NIOMENflO.JAL  THEORY  OF  SUPER- 
SOuIC  COMQOSTIONI  LAMI.^AR  DIFFUSIO'4 
FLAME  SI  COMPUSTION  IN  aoUNOARY  LAYtR. 
AO-416  949  OIV.  10 

COMBUSTION 
THEORY 

UNIDIMENSIO.^AL  THEORY  OF  SUPERSONIC 
COMBUSTION. 

AO-416  928  UIV.  10 

COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS 
ABSTRACTS 

HEVIE*  OF  SOVIET  LITERATURE  ON 
COMMUNICATION  tOUIPMT  OF  ELECTILATIQN 
OF  ABSTRACTS,   TELEPHONE  COMMUNIrA- 
TION  SYSTEMS* 


NI-l 


COM  -  GOl 


eo»«»wNicATiON  TMC0«r 

NAOtO  SIONALS 

»EAK-SiaN»L  C0»"HJHIC»TI0»» 

TccMNiJues. 

»0-«lT   037  0I*«      ' 

CO"^UTtH   ST0(**6t   oevicES 
SWITCHIIM   CIRCUITS 

ALL-^**.NFTIC    SHIFT    HtGlSTEK   CI'<- 
CUn    »i^9*N«iFHt  .TSi 

A0-«t6    551-  O'**'       ' 

COKKCCTIONS 
ANALYSIS 

CANT    CO«"ECTION    FOB    TAN«S. 

AO-416   635  Olx*    22 

COnMtfSION-HeSISTAMT    ALLOYS 
STEEL 

PROCESS    CONTKOUI     EFFECT    OF    ACIO 
CLfcANlNi    ON    THt    HtCMANICAL    PROPFRTItS 
OF    17-1*    PH    STttL     IN    VAi^IOUS    HEAT 
TRtATEJ    CO^l'ITIONS. 

A0^16   624  Olyt,    17 

DATA   raOCeSSIN«   SVSTfMS 
CO«^UTt*$ 

INFO-^IATION    SYSTENS    iOHNARIES, 
AO-417    036  O'^**    '0 

DATA    PH0CISSIN8    SYSTEMS 
MANAeCNCNT    EMINCENINa 

•  uLriPUH«-osi.  iNFrnHAriON  system 

DE.aiaNt    FlHAL    ItCMWlCAL    REPORT, 

A0<«16   610  UtV.    50 

OCNOOULATION 

nucTlPATH    TRANSMIMION 

•OUJLATIi^N    AND    DEMOOULATHW    TEC-i- 
NlauES    FOR    COH^UNlCATINli    THROUGH 
FLJCTWATIN&    MUlTIKATH    CHAfiNCLS. 
Pe.<F0R4ANC£    OF    AN    INC0HERE1T    H-ARY 
COMKUNICATIPN    aYSTE". 

AO-416   639  OIV.       5 

OieS£L    ENGINES 
COMBUST ION 

EFFECT   OF    LJA    COMPRESSION    TE^PE^*- 
TUHE    0  4    CO-IPUSriON    IN    JIESEL    EN5INES. 
AO-«lT    O*"*  DI"'    ?7 

D18ITAL   CO«*UTE«S 

ARTIFICIAL    INTELLISCNCE 

XAN-CONPi'TEK  INTfRFACEi  POSSIPLE 
LIMITS  ANO  EXTENSIO'S  OF  THE  USr  OF 
COMPUTERS. 

AO-416   612  Ol'f.    50 

OUST    STO<»« 
DESERTS 

»     STDJV    Of     .INL/BORNE    SAND    ANO    OJST 
IN    OESE-«T    A'EAj. 

AO-417   OM  O'**       2 

EAR 

NERVES 

SUMMA^ItS  OF  PAPERS  >n)BLISMED  0>l 
NE>>»»0«JlOL3'jY. 

AO-416   609  OI**    >«> 

ELASTK    SHELL* 

FOURIER    ANALYSIS 

ELASTIC    'MttLS    ANALYSIS. 

*0-«t6    S33  O'V*    2' 

ELASTICITY 

BOUNDARY    VALUC   PKOtLEMS 

ELASTIC     'HELLS    ANALYSIS. 

AO-416   533  O'Y'    25 

ELECTRIC   FILTERS 
•MIO-^ASS   FILTCRS 

A    DEVICE    FOK    SEPARATING    NAKHO* 
FrttOUCKY    J»NOb    FKO**     A    COMPLEX    SI5NAL. 
AO-416    754  OIV,        8 

ELECTRICAL   CONDUCTANCE 
SPHERES 

THE    'lYQKOMAviNtTICS    OF    A    SPHERICAL 
CONOUCTTR, 

AO-416   5*1  IJI**    2' 

THE  -iTOHCOY^AMICJ  OF  A  SPHERICAL 
CON0UCTJ«     1'     I  iVESTlGATfcO. 

AD-416   626  1^1  V>    25 

ELECTR0CHei4ISTRY 
FILPS 

FINAL  SJ-HAKY  REPORT  ON  THE  ELEC- 
THOCHE-^ISTr^V  O^  F1L*'S, 

AO-416  507  OIV.   1 

ELECTROMAGNETIC  lAVES 
PLASMA  PHYSICS 

0IS^t»5lON  KELATIO»«S  FOK  AAVES  W    A 
MOVING  ■»LAS''A. 

AO-416  740  O'V.  25 

ELECTRON  SCAMS 
ELECTRON  TUBES 

THEO-^ETKAL    ArlU    t  XPt'<IMENTAL     IN- 
VEST laAT  I  Os*     OF    LINrAR-dEAM    MlC'»0»*V£ 
TuotS.  « 

AO-416  653.  »'>'•   " 

ELECTRON  SUNS 

HAMUFACTUKIN8  METHODS 

N£«     UTE'IAlS    and     TtCHNIQUCS    IN 
ELtCTHON    ijN    FABRICATIOMI     FINAL 
HE.t'UHJ. 

AO-416  5«4  OIV*   « 

ELECTROWie  EQUIPMENT 
SCHEOUI.I««« 

•  S-133B  (MI.«UTtM»N)  jBOUNO  ELEC- 
TKOMCS    SYi»tH    R«U    PROaHAM. 


AO-416  TS*  0'>'»   ' 

ELECTRONIC  St  ITCHES 
BAROMETRIC  PRESSURE 

OESli"<.  nEVcLOPMENT  AND  FAtfHKATION 
OF  '.^AROS*ITrM.  REMOTE  A-i-lOl  9AR0- 
S4ITCH.  PRE«ET  XM-llI  AMD  CONTROL 
BAK0S6ITCH  «ETTIN6l  XT-m26. 

AO-417  074  UIV,   8 

ELECTRONICS 
PERSONNEL 

THE  "SYCHOLOblCAL  DIMENSIONALITY 
OF  BASIC  Ei-^CTkONIC  CIRCUITSi   T. 
THu  STAJILITY  jF  THE  SCALING 
TELHNIODES. 

AO-416  699  OIV*  ?' 

ELECTRONICS 
SIMULATION 

STUJY  OF  MOoELS  FOR  INVESTIGATE*; 
FIKi  SPREAj  an.)  MOUELINu  TECHNIOUES 
FOK  DEFINING  FACTORS  •HICh  rONTRIBJTE 
TO  THE  JEVELOP-IENT  OF  MASS  F1RE<I  FFA- 
SIJILITY  OF  AN  ELtCTRO>iIC  FIKE 
SIMULATIR. 

AD-416  537  JIv-  «' 

ELECTRONS 
SCATTERINS 

ELASTIC  "^CAfTERING  OF  ELECTRONS  AY 
THt  MA<r-ELFCT.<ON  ATOM, 

AO-416  764  UIV.  25 

ELLIPSOIDS 

MA6NETIC  FIELDS 

HYORJiAv.'-tTlCS  OF  MOTION  OF  AN 
ELl-lPSOIJ  r  CxOSitr  HAuNETIC  FIELD*. 
AO-416  627  OIV.  25 

ELLIPSOIDS 
MOTION 

.   HruR')MA^,f'LTICS  OF  MOTION  UF  AN 
tLLlPSJIJ  l"'  C.<OSStC  MAGNETIC  FIELDS. 
AO-416  627  OIV.  25 

EXTRUSION 

METAL-FOKNINfi  PRESSES 


LINER  ><ATtMlALS  '■OR  t»TKOSI0N 
aluLET  CONTAlNtHS. 

AD-416  642  OIV'  2* 

EYE 

RADIATION  EFFECTS 

BAOIATIO''    TriHESHOLOi   FOK    CHORIO- 
RtriNAL    'lUH^'S. 

AD-416   652  OIY*    «" 

FAST    NEUTRONS 
ENERGY 

ANALYSIS    OF    FAST-NEUTRON    tNERGY- 
ANuLE     JISTKlUUriONS, 

AO-416   626  CIIV.    20 

FATI4UC    ('<«CHANtCSI 
TM60«Y 

BEVlt«    AHO    ANALYSIS    JF    CUMULATIVE- 
FA  I  I  Qoe-0A>1»&E    TMtOPIE*.  » 
AD-416   640                             U'V»       > 
FIELD    THEORY                                                               "'«■ 
GENERATORS 

LXKERIMLNTS    ANU    THEOKY    ON 
RELATIVITY    riELU    THEORYI     FINAL    REPORT 
AD-416   609  OIV.    25 

FILAMENT    iOUNP    CONSTRUCTION 
STHUCTURAL    PROPERTIES 

INVESTIvj»TlJW    OF    STRUCTURAL 
PRoSLE-iS    tlTM    FILAMENT    »OVHn    DEEP 
SUOfE«SI3Lt.«. 

AO-417  030  OIV«  ^> 

FILMS 

ELECTROCHEMISTRY 

FINAL  SU-MA^Y  KtPORT  ON  THE  ELEC- 
TMOCHtllSTKY  OF  FILMS. 

AO-416  507  OIV.   « 

FILTERS  (ELECTROMABNETIC  OVE) 
TUNIN6  DEVICES 

»iut  aA.'tP  Ei-Ectkonically  tunable 

FILTERS. 

AO-416  747  OIV.   S 

FIRE  CONTROL  COMPUTERS 
BALLISTICS 

CANT  COKl'tCdON  FOR  TANKS. 

AO-416  635  31 V-  22 

FIRCS 

FLAMC  PN0PA6ATI0N 

STUJY   Of    MOJELS   FOR    INVESTI6ATI*; 
FIKE    SPHEAO    ANo    mOUELMj    TECHNIOUES 
FOK    OtFKI.r,   FACTOR?    ahICm   CONT'IJJTE 
TO    THE     )EV£1.0P.1ENT    CF     iASS    FIRtSI     FFA- 
SIuILITY    of    an   ELtCTRO'*lC    FIRE 
SIHl'LAT  JR. 

AO-416  537  0IV«  13 

FLAME  DEFLECTORS 
GASES 

VSSK  SYMPOSIUM  ON  THEORY  ANO  AP- 

►"LltO     ■4eCHAfICo. 

AD-416   729  OIV.    25 


FLAME  PRO^AttATION 
FIRES 

SToUr    OF    MOuELS   FOR    INVESTIGATM'-, 
FIKt     Sf"<EAO    ANij-MOUELHj    TECHNIIUES 
FOK    OLFIJINP    F«iTOR?     «-tICM    fJNT>»t«ijTC 
TO    IHt     )£vi.LOP.iENT   CF     USS   FlKE<:i    Ffa 
SIBlLirr    OF    AN    ELtCTHOlIC    FlKE 


Nl-2 


SIMULATOR. 

AO-416  537  UIV.  15 

FLAMtS 

DIFFUSION 

UNIJMEJ5I0..AL    THEORY    OF    SUPER- 
SONIC   C1MBU5TI0NI     LAMIMAH    UIFFU^IO'* 
FLaMESI     COmPUSTION    in    dJUNUAKY    LAYER. 
AD-416    549  Olv.     10 

FLAMES 

geometric  forms 

comjistkm  jf  solid  ►'Ropellants 

ANU   Fla-IES    'TKoCTuRCSI    HETERObENEOJS 
COMBUSTIONI     TAJ-OIMENSIONAL    FLAME 
PROPAliATIOM     FINAL    "£PO'<T. 

AO-416  946  OIV«  10 

FLUID  MECHANICS 

SAS  Flo* 

A    CJiPE^ATIvE    HROGRAH    OF    FUNDA- 
MENTAL reslarch  as  pelatEo   To  fit 

"PRO^'ULSION. 

AO-416    57o  UIV*       9 

FLUORESCENCE 
COLOR IMCTRY 

ADAPTATION    -»F    THE     BECKfAN    UR-2 
S*'tCTHOPHOT'>MtTEK    Tf    M£ASORF.HENT    OF 
FLUORESCENT    PAINT    C^LOHS. 

AO-417   075  3IV"    25 

FOREIGN    POLICY 

UNITED    STATES   SOVERNMENT 

TRANSLATION   OF    FOREIGN   RESEARCH   ON 
•  HAT    IS   CO.'.^lDtHEO    TO   d£    U.    S. 
STKATEGY.       «    Sf-EECH    BY    bECKETARY    OF 
DEFENSE    R.    "CnamaKA    IS    ANALYSED    FRO"* 
THt    SOVIET    pqInT    OF    VltA. 

AO-416    7B0  UIV.    52 

FREQUENCY    METfRS 
MEASUREMENT 

FREJUENCY    MuAbUKER    IUH-7. 

AO-416  775  UIV.  50 

SAME  THEORY 

GROUP  DYNAMICS 

AN  eVALU'TIJN  OF  ECd^^Of^lC  ANO 
OTHER  «*MES  INVOLVING  A  LAKIt  NUMBER 
OF  CONFLICTING  INTtPESTS. 

AO-416  7S3  UIV.  52 

GAS  GENERATIN6  SYSTEMS 
HYDROGEN 

JESIJN  A^-U  KAbKICATlJN  OF  SODIUi 

90K0HT.JRI0L  ANO  SODIUM  ALUMINUM 
HYORIOE  CA.^ISTtRS  AfO  A  "'OJFL  MYORO- 
GEN  GCNERAT'^R. 

AO-416  592  UIV.  26 

OASES 
IONS 

LAttORATjPY  sTUOIES  JF  ATOMIC  ANO 
ELtCTRONIC  COLtlSIO*  PROCESSES 
RE..EVAi<T  TO  THu  STU^Y  jF  THE  UPPER 
ATMOSPHERE. 

AO-416  5S0  01 V«   2 

GASCS 

ULTRAVIOLET  SPECTROSCOPY 

feasijIlIty  stuoy  on  the  oetermi- 
NAiiON  OF  0?  Concentration  of  07-N2 
miatukes  ar  ultravIPLET  absorption 

5HtCTRdSC0P». 

AD-416    583  01 V«       4 

oeoocsics 

TERRAIN 

-ETHOQS    OF    HEAN    ELEVATION    OETCR- 
MI,«ATI04   Fje    utODtTIC    AfPLlCATlON. 
AO-417    047  .  OIV.       2 

.SERMANIUM 
HEATING 

SiMiJLTANEOUS    CONTAMINATION    ANO 
CO.»VERSI0N    rFFtCTS    IN    GERMANIUM 
HEATEU    TO    TfMPuRATUPES    IN     THE    £WA- 
POMATION    RA'uE. 

AO-416  815  UIV*  17 

GRAPHITE 
ABLATION 

AN  UPEtlMENTAL  INVtsTKiATION  OF 
THL  OXUATlf^N  jF  faKAPHITE  IN  DISSO- 
CIATED   MR. 

AO-416   607  Olv    12 

GROUND    SUPPORT   EuUIPNENT 
CONTROL    SYSTCNS 

TEST    REPf'RTa    OF     THE     1INUTLMAN 
LAUNCH    CONTPOL    SYSTEM.    .xETaORK 
HEaOLUTION    AREA. 

AO-417    041  UIV,    1 2 

GROUT   DYNAMICS 
SAME    THEORY 

AN  EVALOATIoN  OF  ECONOMIC  ANO 
OTHER  'lA^^ES  IN»0LVI»G  A  LAK'-.i.  N'lHlER 
UF  CONFLICTlN(i  INTftSTs. 

AO-416  783  OIV.  ^2 

GUIOeO  MISSILE  LAUNCHERS 
DIGITAL  COMPUTERS 

►-RELlMIi.ARY  •OKA  ON  A  SURFACE 
•EAHON  FIRt  CONTROL  SYiTEn. 

AO-416  646  UIV,  22 

GUIDED  MISSILE  lARHEAOS 
ARMING  DEVICES 

••INIATUK'-     SOUU    ?TArt    ARM    ^pr     jc. 
VICE    FOR    'ijTUtU    mIS'ILE    AAKMtAO, 
AD-416    631  Ulv.    P2 


V 


GUlDfcO  MISSILES 

GUIDANCE 

HRttA'MOAPO   KEA&IPILITY    STUI/Y    OF 
THt    OERRINjER    .EAPO"    GUIDANCE: 
SYSTEM. 

AO-416   786  UIV.     12 

GUIDED   MISSlLFS(SURFACE-TO-SURF*CCt 
ELECTRONIC    EQUIPMENT 

»S-l»5a  (MI^NOTtMAN)  jROUNO  ELEC- 
TRONICS.  SYSTEM    R4U    PROiKAM. 

AO-416   73V  OIV.       B 

GUIKO  MISSlLCSISUKFACE-TO-SUMFiACCI 
GROUND (ELECTRICAL) 

DESCRIBE*    Tut    HUMAN   £N6INEEi<INa 
EFFORTS    OF    «YLVANIA    ON    THE    QRDUNP 
ELlCTRONICS    SYSTEM. 

AD-417   050  UIV.    28 

GUIOEO   MI  SSI lFS( SURFACE-TO-SURFACE  I 
GROUND    SUPPORT    EQUIPMENT 

TEST    R£PPRT:>   OF    TH£    <iINUTEMAN 
LAurCH    CONTPOL    SYSTEM.    NETWORK 
RESOLUTION    arEm. 

AD-417    041  UIVl.     12 

GUIDED   MISSlLESISUMFACE-TO-SUKFlACCl 
■EIBHT 

AIR  FORCE  Plant  77  flight  article 

MASS  HRJPEKTlEa  REPORT  FOR  VINO  I 
MIsSlLE  776. 

AD-416  656  OIV.  12 

GYROSCOPES 

EFFECTIVENESS 

OESIIN  OF  A  KOUEPATE  COST  AND 
MOOtRATE  PRFCISION  STASILITY  SENSING 
GVKOSCOPE, 

AO-416  762  Olv.  12 

heat  shields 
graphite 

an  expeklmettal  investigation  of 
tht  oxi'iatipn  of  graphite  in  oisso- 
ciateo  air. 

AD-416  607  OIV.  12 

HEAT  TRANSFER 
SIMULATION 

SINaLE-STAGt  HtAT-TRANSFEN        * 
SIMl'LAT-lR. 

AD-41T  084  UIVI.  25 

HEAT  TREATMENT 

MECHANICAL  PROPERTIES 

PROCESS  CONTROL  1   EFFECTS  OF 
AUSTENITE  CrNOlTlONING  17-7  PH  STAIN- 
LESS STEEL  AT  1200  F  OA    MECHANICAL 
PROPERTIES. 

AO-416  618  OIV.  17 

HELIUM 

TRANSPORT   PRO^ERTUS 

MOBILITY    OF    LITHIUM    AND   HELIUM 
IOk?    at    HIJH    Ti-MPERATURE. 

AD-416    506  UI4.    20 

HiaH-PRCSSURE   KESCARCH 
IKON   ALLOYS 

THE    EFFECT    jF   PRESSURE    ON    TRANS- 
FOKMATI  >N     I>'     IRON    AND     IRON    AUUOYS. 
AD-416   723  UW«    17 

HI8H-PRESSURE    RESEARCH 
MCTALLUR8Y 

fMASE    DIAGRAM   OF    FE-SI    SYSTEM    AT 
HItoH   PRESSOPEI    STABILITY    OF    MONO- 
CAMSIUES   OF    MO    IN  MO-C    SYSTEHI    rusic 
PHASE     11    t-f     SfSTLMI     PREPARATION    ANO 
CRYSTAL    STHliCTuRE    OF    aSctl    ELECTRON 
MICROSCOPYI    HI  jH-PRESSUKE    HI,iN-TEM- 
PEKATURE    RESEARCH. 

AO-417  034  OIV,  17 

Hr«H-TEMPERATURE  RCSCARCM 
METALLURGY 

PHASE    DIA6«AM   OF    FE-SI    SYSTEM    AT 
HIGH   PRESSU*EI    STABILITY    OF    MQNO- 
CARBIOCS   Of    HO    IN   MO-C    SYSTEMI    CU9IC 
PHASE     IN    f-f     SYSTEMI     PREPARATION    ANO 
CRYSTAL    STRICTURE    OF    SSdl    ELECTRON 
MIlMOSCOPYI    HIuH-PRESSURE    HI^N-TEM- 
PEKATURE    RESEARCH. 

AO-417    034  OIV.    17 

HONI20N    SCANNERS 

INFRARED    SPf CTROTMOTOMCTCRS 

INFRARED  INTERFEROMETER  SPECTRO- 
METtRI    For    HORIZON    STUDIES. 

AD-416   773  OIV,    25 

HUMAN   INGlNCEPING 

GROUND    SUPPORT   EQUIPMENT 

PESCRiat*    THE    MU''AN    ENGINEERING 
EFFORTS    OF    «YL*ANIA    ON    THE    GROUND 
ELECTRONICS    SYSTEM. 

AD-417    050  UI««    25 

HY0R«>8eN 

GAS   GENERATINB   SYSTEMS 

UESIGN    A^O    FABRICATION    0F>O0|U'1 

BOMuHyoRIOE  ANo  sooium  aluminum 
HYuRIOE  CANlSTtRS  AND  A  MODEL  HYDRO- 
GEN GE  ORATOR. 

AO-416  5«2  OIV*  26 

MY0R08CN  COMPOUNDS 
CHLORIDES 

TH£0«Y  OF  KKESSURt  SHIFTS ifF  HCL 
LiHlS   CAUSED   Br    NOSLE    ^ASES. 


AO-81*  S9S 


Dl«i   25 


HYPERSONIC  Flight 

HEAT  TRANSFER 

FORiOLA  rOR  CALCULATION  Of  HEAT 
TRANSFER  TMPoUviM  THE  TURBULENT  ?OU'lo- 
ARY  LATER  0^  SLIGHTLY  iLUNTED  SLFMOER 
CO'lLS, 

AD-416  749  OIV.   9 

INFORMATION  RfTRIEVAL 
COMPUTERS 

INFJR'tATION  SYSTEMS  SUMMARIES. 
AO-417  038  OIV.  50 

INSTRUMENTATION 

EXHAUST  GASES  f 

THtR"^AL  "AUIATIO*  FROM  MISSILE 
PLUSES  ^ND  »H0v,KSI   FABRICATION. 
AO-416  614  OIV.   B 

INTEGRAL  EQUATIONS 
TOPOLOGY 

yOLJTION    OF    CAUCHT    INTEGRAL 
EiiUATIOMS. 

AO-416  842  UIV,  15 

INTEtoRATCD  CIRCUITS 
CIRCUITS 

l'Tiluatton  of  ne*  techniques  ANn 

OEVICES  IN  iNTtGRATED  CIRCUITS. 

*0-4t6  714  UIV,   9 

IONOSPHERIC  PROPAGATION 
SCATTERING 

A  CO'IHUNICATION  ANALYSIS  OF  M15H- 
FRLOUENCY  IONOSPHERIC  SCATTERING. 
AO-416  605  UIV.   8 

IONS 

CHEMICAL  REACTIONS 

LABJRATOPY  STUDIES  OF  ATOMIC  ANO 
ELtCTRONIC  rOLLlSION  PROCESSES 
RELEVANT  TO  THL  STUPY  OF  THE  UPPER 
ATMOSPHERE. 

AD-416  580  OIV,   2 

IRON  ALLOYS 

HIGH.PRESSURE  RESEARCH 

THE  EFFEPT  jF  PRESSURE  ON  TRANS- 
FOHWATION  IN  IRON  AND  IRON  ALLOYS. 
AO-416  723  OIV.  17 

JOINTS 

LAMINATED  PLASTICS 

HECHAVICAL  fERFDRMANCE  OF  JOINTS 

CO.nSTRUCTED  ■IIH  HICH  STRENGTH  PLASTIC 

STRUCTURAL  I LOAO-BEAR-MG )  MEMBERS. 

HOLOlNi  STRFNGIH  OF  SCREWS  IN  PLASTICS, 

AD-416  665  UIV.  ?6 

JUPITER 

RAUIOFRCOUENCY   PULSES 

CHARACTEPISriCS    AND    ORIGIN    OF    THF 
NO<«THER  1AL   PADIO   EMISSION   FROM 
JUPITER. 

A0-4tT   OSS  OIV,       7 

KLYSTRONS 

ELECTRON   SCAMS 

THtORETIPAL    ANO    EXPERIHENTAL     I N- 
VEaTIGATION«    OK    Ll»*EAR-i*EAM    MICROWAVE 
TUOES. 

AD-4t8   833  OIV.       B- 

LAKES 
DELTAS 

GEOrtORPHIC    HISTORY    OF   LAKE 
PO.NTCHARTRAiNt    LOUISIANA, 

A0-4t6  540  UIV,   2 

LAMINATED  PLASTICS 
JOINTS 

MECHANIC'L  fERFORMANCE  UF  JOINTS 

CO.«STRJCTED    iUH   HIGH    STREMMH   "lASTIC 

STkiCTU'«AL    IlOaD-BEARINmI    MEMBERS. 

HOLDING    STRFNGTH   OF    SCRt«S    IN   PLASTICS 

AO-416  665  UIV.  26 

LAMINATES 

•I NO SMI Cuds 

PROTECTION   OF    •INDSHIELDS    •ITH 
TYKE    K     iNTfLAYtR    BV    SATURATION    ilTH 
GASES    ANO    LlOUlO    AMINO    SILANES. 

AO-416   820  UIV,    14 

LASCNk 

SCIENTIFIC   PCSCAMCH 

INVESTIGATION    OF    LASER   OEVICES, 
AD-417   097  UTV.    25 

LAUNCHING    SITES 

CaWMANO   t   CONTROL   SYSTEMS 

TEST    REPORTS    OF    THE    MINUTEM*N 
LAUNCH   CONTPOL    STSTfM.     NETWORK 
RESOLUTION    AREA. 

AO-417   041  OIV.    12 

LINC    SPECTRUM 

MOLECULAR   SPCCTROSCOPY 

THtO'lY    OF   PRESSUPE    SHIFTS   OF    HCL 
LINES   CAUSLP   br    NOBLE    iASES. 

AD-416   555  UIV,    25 

LIQUID   LEVEL    SAGES 
DESItN 

C0NSTRUCTIO.1    OF    PESONANT-CAVITY 
LEVEL    GAGES. 

AD-416  778  OIV.  50 

LITHIUN- 
lONS 

MOBILITY  OF  LITHIUM  ANO  HELIUM 
lOfNS  AT  HIGH  TtMPERATURt. 

AD-416  506  UIV,  20 

LUNlNCSCCNce 


NI-S 


Gin  •=  MUL 

OR«>ANIC    COMPOUNDS 

CHftlL'JMTNEsCENT     STUJiESt        LOPtlNE 
DEKIVATIVESt     ClNNOLlNE    jEHIVAIIVFSi 
INDOLES.  4  .     '*^^ 

AD-416  603  blV.  ■»■  *i; 

MAGNETIC  CORE  ST0RA8C 
SWITCHING  CIRCUITS  * 

ALL-1AG,<rTU    SHIFT    REGISTER    CIH- 
CUiT    ARRANoFME-nTS. 

AO-416  551  OIV.   8 

MAGNETIC  FIELDS 
FLUID  FLO* 

THt     tY0KOnA>.NfcTICS   JF    A    SPHERICAL 
CO.«UCT0«.    ■ 

AO-416    581  UIV.    25 

MAaNET0HYD«(0O5<NAHICS 
GENERATORS 

MAG^ETOHYDKoDYNAMIC    PO»ER 
GENtRATlRS. 

AO-416  721  UIV.  25 

MAGNETON YORODYNAMICS 
SPHERES 

THE    HYURPUY.AHICS    OF    A    SPHtKItAU 

coNuucT-»R   i«  Investigated. 

AO-416  626  OIV.  25 

NANAGCMCNT  CNBINEERINS 
DATA  PROCESSING  SYSTEMS 

PULTIPORPOSL  INFORMATION  SYbTFR 
DCalGNI  FINAL  TECHNICAL  REPORT. 

AO-416  610  OIV.  50 

MANNCD  SPACECRAFT 

RESEARCH  PMtGRAM  ADMINISTRATION 

SUM1ARY  PEPORT  UPD  SUPPORT  OF 
PROJECT  -^RfUR*. 

AO-417  073  UIV.  12 

MANUFACTURING  HCTHOOS 
TUNNEL  DIODES 

FORMING  PF  KOlNT-eONTACT  TUNNEL 
0IO0E5  -tY  THE  mPPLICATIvaN  UF  BRIFF 
ELLCTRICAL  OVERLOADS. 

AO-416  599  OfV.   8 

MATRIX  ALGEBRA 
NUMBtR  THEORY 

MATHEMATICAL  ANALYSIS  OF  DESCRIP- 
TIVE LEVELS  IN  PHYSICAL  THEORY. 

AD-4t6  504  OIV.  15 

MECHANICS 
SYMPOSIA 

USSR  SYMPOSIUM  ON  THtORT  ANO  AP- 
PLIED MECHAUCs.  t 
AD-416  729            UIV.  25 
MEMORY 

CLASSIFICATION 

FINAL  REPORT  ON  RESEARCH  OM 
NEURAL  lEMJPY  SYSTEMS. 

AO-416  526  UIV.  16 

METAL-FORMtNG  PRESSES 
MATERIALS 

LINE^  MATERIALS  FOR  EXTHUSIO* 
BILLET  CONTAINLRS. 

A0-4k«  642  OIV.  26 

NCTAttURGY 

HIGH.TE1PERArU<IC  RESEARCH 

PH*SE  DIAGRAM  OF  FE-SI  SYSTEM  AT 
HIuH  PRESSUPE!  STABILITY  OF  MONO- 
CAnBIUES  OF  MO  IN  MO-C  SYSTEHI  rOBIC 
PHASE  H    «-C  SYSTEMI  PREP'AHATION  kin 
CRYSTAL  STRUCTURE  OF  BS^I  ELtCTiJON 
HlLROSOPYI  HIvjH-PRf  SSURE  HI3H-TCM- 
PEKATORE  RL^tAHCH. 

AO-417  034  OIV.  17 

METC0P0L09T 
ANAtYSIS- 

AIR  lOVEfENI  OVEP  THE  CAUCASUS 
MOUNTAINS. 

•0-416  TTT  0I««   2 

MODULATION 
PCEOBACK 

AN  INTROPUCriON  TO  FEEDMKK 
MODULATION. 

A0-4V6  S8*  UIV.   5 

MODULATION 

MULTIPATH  TRANSMISSION 

MOOULATIOK  ANO  DrHOOOLATION  TECH- 
NIuUES  FOR  COMHUNICATINj  THMtUGM 
FLUCTUATING  MULTIPATH  CHANNELS. 
P£RFORiA>ICE  OF  AS  I»C0H£R'E"<T  M-ARY 
COMKONICATIPN  SYSTE". 

AD-416  639  OIV.   5 

MOISTURC 
SOILS 

A  METHOU  OF  PREDICTING  MOt&TURE 
CONTENT  IN  TO**  6  INCHES  OF  SOIL. 
AD'^16  SOT  UIV.   2 

NosaaaucR  effect 

KINETIC    THEORY 

MNtTICs   OF    STIMULATE)    MOSbBAUER 
RAUIATI JN, 

AO-416   787  OIV-    25 

MULTIPATH   TRANSMISMON 
NOOULATION 

MOO'JLATIPN    ANO    DEMOOOLATION    TECR- 
NIJUES    FOR    COMMUNJCATI'^i    THROUGH 
FLUCTUATING    MULTIPATH    CHANNELS, 
PEKFOHM\NCL    OF    AN    If'COHERtNT   M-ARY 
COMMUNICATION    sYSTEP, 


NAV-RKL 

*0««t6   639  0I««       ' 

NAVAk   VeSSCLS    ICOMtATANT) 
COMMAND   i   CONTROL   SVSTtNS 

SPCCIFIC'TIJNS    FOR     iARINE    SOB- 
STiTEMSI    FI»*l.    Rt>'0"T. 

A0-«t6   T70  OIV«    31 

HCMVt   CCLtS 
PHYJIOtOaT 

SUM1»RIt*    Ot-    PAHtRS   PUBLIiMeO   0>l 
•«E.uROMIXOv>v. 

A0-«t6   M«  OiV*    1« 

NCRVKS 

*ceTrLC>40CiNC 

EFFECTS    f^F    »CETYLCmjl.1NE    ON   THE 
liArlHALIf^    MCTOk    EN0-*»LATE. 

AO-416    503  OIV>    1» 

NEUTRON    TRANSPORT    THCORT 
NEUTRO'*    SCATTERtNS 

tNALTSIa    OF    F»ST-NEaTRON    ENERGV- 
AKtoLE    JISTKIBuriONS* 

A0«416   62S  OIV.    ?0 

NOISe    (RADIO) 
DETECTION 

VINA'^Yi    SEUOENTIAL   JETECTION   OT 
SIuNALS    IN   KOiaE. 

AO-416   724  Oi"'       B 

N0N«OE STRUCT I VE    TCSTINS 
FIRES 

STuur    OF    MOUttS   FOR    INVESTIG«T|1*'» 
FIKC     SP<^E«J    ANu    HOUELI"<a    TtCHNIOUeS 
FOK    OEFININB   FACTORS    •H|CH   C0NTR13JTE 
TO    THE    iJEVELOPHENT    OF    MASS    FIRESI     FEA- 
SldlLITV    OF    AN   ELECTR0«(1C    FIRE 
SIHULAT'W*. 

A0-«1«    S37  OIV«    13 

NUCLEAR    EXPLOSIONS 
OPTICAL    TRACKINA 

EFFECT    OF    NoCLtAR    EXPLOSIONS   ON 
OPTICAL    TRArM  4G    OF    NKE-7EUS 
EQUIPMENT. 

A0-«17   089  OIV«    12 

NUCLEAR   EXPLOSIONS 
SURFACE    BURST 

TESTS    Tu    OEIERXI^E    T.HE    AMOUNT 
OF    ►'EK1ANENT    OISPLACEHEmT    OF    SOIL 
'•A;>SES   CAUSEU   JY    SURFACE    AND   UNOER- 
GRUL'NO    WCl'^AR    EXPLCSiaiiS. 

AO-416   759  OIV.    22 

NUCLCAR    REACTORS 
HAZARDS 

STUOY    OF    MA^AKOS   OF   CRITICAL    EX> 
PEKIME<TS    «TTH   MOTCE    NUCLEAR    REACTOR. 
A0-4t7   095  JIV.    ?0 

NUCLEAR    REACTORS 
SIMULATION 

SlN<iLE-iTAlit    HEAT-THANSFER 
SI1ULAT0R. 

AO-417   094  UIV.    29 

OCEANOLOaV 
EDUCATION 

I.N1VF*<SITY   CURRICULA    IN   OCEANOG'^A- 

PMT. 

AO-416   546  OIV.       2 

OCEANS 

CONVCCTIOM 

THE    JPPL"    0^,EAN    LATE><S. 

AO-416  T46  OIV.   2 

OCEANS 

TEMPERATURE 

THE  OaJtCTIVE  ANALYSIS  OF  SEA- 
SUHFACt  TEHPENATURE. 

AO-416  672  DtV.   2 

OHNIOIRECTIONAL  ANTENNAS 
SUHXARISE  ANTENNAS 

TO»r<G    T^STs    TO   OETEKir^E    THE 
MYJ•0OY^IAHI^    LOADING    OF    ThRFL    SUe- 
"AHntE     HIQ    ANTENNAS. 

AO-417    031  UIV.       8 

/^  OR&ANIC    COMPOUNDS 
LUNAR    SATELLITES 

CHtJIlLUMINEsCENT    STOJIESt      LOPHINE 
OEHlVATIVEs"    ClNNOLlNE    JERIVATIvCS. 
INOOLEj. 

AO-416  60J  >     OtV.      a 

ORSANIC    COMPOUNDS 
ORuANOSORANrs 

CMLOIINATIO*   OF    lltl^-OtCAMBAOOOeC- 
ABURANE    RESi'LTlNlj    IN    STEP»  I  St    FOR'^A- 
TION    OF    A    NCMduK    OF    CHLJROC Ai<BO«ANES 
CO.<TAI-<IN<j    FRO'I    2    TP    U    CMLOi^IN^ 
ATO"S   t»e^    MPLEi-ULE. 

AD-416  604  UIV.   4 

ORSANIC  COMPOUNDS 
POLVESTER  PLASTICS 

PHOT  )MEC"ANICAL  PROPLRIIES  OF' 
STtXtOS*»EClFlC  POLYPUTAJItNEI 
VIsCOELASTiriTYl  liU»LITATIVE  ANO 
OUANTITATIvF  TuSTS. 

AO-417  032  Otv.  14 

ORSANOBORA^S 

CHLORINE  COMPOUNDS 

CHLORrjATIo.^    OF    I  1  il^-OICARbAOOOfC- 
AUuKANt    RESULTING    l».    ST£P»IS£    FORMA- 
Tlo»,    OF    A    <UflBi.H    OF    ChlOROCARBORANES 
CONTAINI-Mi   FR0<1   2    TP    ll'CHLORIN? 
ATi/«S   P€R   •'PLECULE. 


AO-416   6Q4  OIV.      4 

oxvacN 

OCTERHINATtON 

FEASIBILITY    STUOY    0-*    THE  DETERMI- 
NATION   OF    02   CONCENTRATION   tt    02-N2 
MIXTURES   BY    ULTRAVIOLET    ABSORPTION 
SPECTROSCOPY. 

AD-416    5S3  OIV.       tt 

PALCoccoLoar 

SeOIMCNTATIOM 

&EOMORPHIC  HISTORY  OF  LAXE 
P0.<TCHA9T9ATN»  LOUISIANA. 

AO-416  540  OIV.   2 

PARABOLIC  BODIES 
STKUCTURAL  SHKLLS 

STRESS  AHALYSIS  OF  PARABOLOIOAL 
SUKFACE  STRICTURES. 

AO-417  081  OIV.  29 

PARAMETRIC  AMPLIFIERS 
L0«  FRCQUCNCY 

PARAMETRIC  aMPLIFIE-*  FOR  USE  AT 
FKLOUe^CIES  IN  THE  40  TO  100  KC 
RA..&E  EKOuNTEkED  in  S0.<AR  riEVICES. 
AO-416  641  OIV.   8 

PATTERN  RECOasiflON 

MATHEMATICAL  ANALYSIS 

PATTERN  «EP»KATIOM  iY  CONVEX 
PRUGRAH'ilNli. 

AO-416  795  UIV.  19 

PATTERN  RCeOaNITION 
NERVE  CELLS 

fNATO'ilCiL  JASIS  OF  PATTERN 
RECOGNITION. 

AO-416  SIO  OIV.  16 

PELLETS 

REACTOR  PUEL  ELEMENTS 

PROO'JCTl'^N    uF    PEPBLE-TYPE    FUEL 
ELtPENTS. 

AO-416  760  OIV.  20 

PERSONNEL  MANASEMCNT 
ECONOMICS 

SOH£  ECONOMIC  ASPECTS  OF  RELI- 
ABILITY »NJ  PRi^JECT  MANAGEMENT. 

AO-416  630  UIV.  23 

PHASE  STUDIES 
ALLOYS 

PHASE  OIAGMAH  OF  FE-bl  SYSTEM  AT 
HluH  PftESSoPEI  STABILITY  OF  NUNO- 
CAHBIUES  OF  HO  IN  MO-C  SYSTEMI  CUBIC 
PHASE  IN  t-r    STSTEHI  PREPARATION  ANO 
CRtSTAL  STkI'CToRE  OF  BSBI  ELECTRON 
HICROSCPYI  Hl^H-PRESSUKE  HIGH-TEM- 
PEKATURE  RESEAhCH. 

AD-417  034  OIV.  IT 

PHASE  STUDIES  " 

IRON  ALLOYS 

THE  EFFtCT  jF  pressure  ON  TRANS- 
FOKPATMN  I>'  UUN  ANO  IkON  ALLOYS. 
AD-416  723  UIV.  17 

PHOTOCHEMISTRY 
LUMINESCENCE 

CHE-ilLUMlNEsCENT  STUOIESI   LOPHINE 
OEr<IVATIVES>  CINNOLINE  UERIVATIVESi 
INUOLES. 

AO-416  603  OIV.   4 

PHYSICAL  PROPERTIES 

MATHEMATICAL  ANALYSIS 

"ATHE-IArlCAl.  ANALYSIS  OF  DESCRIP- 
TIVE LEVELS  IN  PHYSICAL  Theory., 

AO-416  504  OIV.  15 

PHYSIOLOGY 

ACCELE^RATION 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH 
OEALlNti  «ITH  EAPEK1''ENTAL  INVESTIGA- 
TIONS IN  C0*M1C  PHYSIOLOGYI   T«0  AP- 
PROACHES To  SETTING  UP  EXPERIHENTS  IN 
COaPIC  PHYSIOLOGY"  THE  PROBLEM  OF 
TRANSVERSE  ACCuLERATIONbl  ANO  THF  RE- 
SULTS JF  EAPERIMtNTALLf  INVESTir.ATING 
CEK1A1N  PHYSIOLOGICAL  HECMANISMS 
OUi<INQ  LATL>»AL  ACCtL ERA T IONS. 

AO-416  781  OIV.  16 

PLASMA  OSCILLATIONS 
MA(*NETIC  FIELDS 

OISPERSK.N  r»ELATIONS  FOR  aAVES  ON 
HOVING  PLASMA. 

AO-416  790  UIV.  25 

PLASTICS 

PHOTOELASTieiTY 

PHOTO-ICCPANtCAL  PROPERTIES  OF 
STLKEOiPECiriC  POLTPUTAJIENEI 
VISCOEL*STIPITf I  OUALITATIVF  ANO 
OUAKTITATIvr  TcSTS. 

AO-417  032  UIV.  14 

POLYESTER  PLASTICS 
PMOTOELASTICITY 

PHoT'JIECHANiCAL  PROPERTIES  OF 
STLKEOSPECIFIC  POLTPUTAJIENEI 
VISC0EL^5TI.rITYI  OU*LITaTIVE  ANO 
QUANTITATIVf  TuSTS. 

AO-417  032  OIV.  14 

.  POLYMERIZATION 

HEAT-RESISTANT   MATERIALS 

I'NC  )NVEnT10*AL   POLYIERIZATION 
TECHNUDES    >NU    StMI-lNOK&ANlC    BORON 
CONTAINING   POLYMERS. 


DIV.   4    y 


AD-416  819 
POLYMERS 

BORON  COMPOUNDS 

UNCONVENTIONAL  POLYMERIZATION 
TECHNI  JUES  AND  SEMI-INOKr,ANIC  BORON 
CONTAINING  POLTMERS. 

AD-418  619  OIV.   4 

PRESSURE  OASES 

NUCLEAR  EXPLOSIONS 

STUDIES  PN  FREE  FIClO  INSTHUMCNTA' 
TION. 

AO-416  673  OIV.  to 

PROORAMHING  (COMPUTERS) 
PATTERN  RECOGNITION 

PATTERN  SEPARATION  ctY  CONVEX 
PKOGRAMMtN(>. 

AO-416  795  OIV.  15 

PROPELLERS  (MARINE) 

FLUID  DYNAMIC  PROPERTIES 

UEKIVATICNS  OF  EXPRESSIONS  FOR 
5TLADY-STATF  DISTUR8ANCE  VELOCITY  AT 
A  PROPELLER  BLADE  OUE  To  PRESSURE 
LOADING  ANO  THICKNESS. 

A0-4t6  695  OIV.  31 

RADAR  ANTENNAS 
RADAR  MOM INS 

>IREAOaOA>0  FEASIBILITY  STUOY  OF 
THt.  OERHINufR  «EAPON  GUIOANCL 
SYSTEM. 

AO-416  786  OIV.  12 

RADAR  ECHO  AREAS 
BESSEL  FUNCTIONS 

FORTRAN  PROGRAM  TO  CALCULATE 
BESSEL  F>jtKTIO.«S. 

AO-416  797  OIV.  15 

RADAR  TRACK  INS 

RANBES  (DISTANCE! 

CODING  FOR  TRACKING  kADAR  MANGIN<i. 
AO-416  649  OIV.   A 

RADIATION  EFFECTS 

THRESHOLDS  (PHYSI0L08V) 

WAOIATIO*  TiRESHOLOS  FOR  CHORIO- 
RETINAL 3UH"S. 

AO-416  652  OIV.  16 

RADIATION  EFFECTS 

ULTRASONIC  RADIATION 

THE  -iiolpijIcal  effects  of 

ULTRASOtJNO. 

AO-416  TSl  OIV.  16 

RADIO  SIGNALS 

COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS 

»EAi<-SIij' AL  COMMUNICATION 
TElhNIJ  JES. 

AO-417  037  OIV.   5 

RADIO  SIGNALS 

SEOUENTIAL  ANALYSIS 

BIMARYi  SEQUENTIAL  DETECTION  OT 
SIGNALS  IN  kiOISE. 

A0«416  TS4  DIV.   n 

RADIOS  I  OLOaY 

SEMICONDUCTOR  DEVICES 

APPLICATION  OF  SEMICONDUCTOR  RAOtA- 
TION  DETECTORS  TO  RADI J^IOLOSIC 
PROBLE-^S. 

AO-416  717  OIV.  30 

RA0I0L08ICAL  CONTAMINATION 
EC0L08Y  ^__ 

CONTAIlNATION  OF  POPULATION  BY 
MAOIOACTIVE  lASTE. 

A0««16  793  DIV.  16 

REACTOR  FUEL  ELEMENTS 
PELLETS 

PROU'KTION  OF  PtBBLE-TYPC  FoEL 
ELlpENTS. 

AO-416  760  OIV.  20 

REACTOR  SMIELOINtt  MATERIALS 
NUCLEAR  POfER  PLANTS 

ANALYSIS  OF  FAST-NEUTRON  ENER6Y- 
ANuLE  DISTKIBUTIONS. 

AO-416  628  OIV.  20 

REAL  VARIABLES 

NUMERICAL  METHODS  AND  PROCEDURES 

hIGHEK  DP0E>4  recursion  FORMULAE 
FOK  INTEGRAL  Rv>OTS  OF  REAL  NUMBERS. 
A         AO-416  669  OIV.  IS 

RECOMBINATION  REACTIONS 
UPPER  ATMOSPHERE 

LABORATORY  sTUOlES  oF  ATOMIC  ANO 
ELLCTRONIC  COLLISION  PKOCCSSES 
RELEVANT  TO  THc.  STUPT  OF  THE  UPPER 
ATHrS»»<ERE. 

AO-416  580  OIV.   2 

REFRACTORY  METALS  6  ALLOYS 
BRAZlNa 

fXOT'NERMIC  UHA2IN6  OF  REFRACTORY 
ALLOYS. 

AO-416  575  OIV.  26 

RELATIVITY  THEORY 
BRAVITY 

tXPE><IHt.NTS  ANO  THEO'<Y  ON 
RELATIVITY  riEwD  IHEORYI  FINAL  REPORT. 
AO-416  608  OIV.  25 

RELIABILITY 

OUALITY  CONTROL 

bOME  ECONOMIC  ASPECTS  OF  KELI- 
AJiLlTT  A'Il«  PHjJECT  management. 


NI-4 


DIV.  V. 


P 


11 


i< 


'i 


'1 


.ISHCi  Ot 


AO-416  630 
RELIABILITY  (ELECTRONICS) 
ELECTRON  TUBES 

STUJY  OF  FA. LURE  MECHANISMS 
HIuH  POfER  TRAVELING  (AVE  TUStSi 
■   FIiNAL  ^EPOKT, 

Aa-417  063  DIV 

RESEARCH  PROGRAM  ADMINISTRATION 
MATHEMATICS 

FINAL  REPOKT  ON  REStARCH  PKOjtfCT  IN 
FUNCTION  SP'CES  ANU  ALmEBRAS  ON 
GKOIPS  INCLI'UI.d  BIPLIOjRAPHY  OF  NOTES 
ANU  PUiLICATIO.S. 

AO-416  525  DIV. 

RESEARCH  PROGRAM  ADMINISTRATION 
RELATIVITY  THKORY 

RELATIVITY  ANO  IRREVERSIBLE 
PROCESSES. 

AO-416  601  DIV. 

RESEARCH  PROGRAM  ADMINISTRATION 
KICNTIFIC  RESEARCH 

RESEARCH  ACTIVITIES  ON  BUCKLf<^ 
THtORT. 

AO-416  529  01 V> 

RESPIRATION 
BASES 

A  STUOY  PF  THE  MtCHA.^ICS  OF 
VEhTIlATIJN  ANO  OF  PULIONARY  6AI I 
EXCHANGE  Is  MA.4  DURING  STRESS. 
AD-416  534  DIV. 

RETINA 

RADIATION  EFFECTS 

RAUlATIo'i  TiiNESHOLDS  FOR  CHOR|0' 
RETINAL  iUr4*'S. 

AD-416  89a  UIV 

REVIEtS 

NERVE  CELLS 

SUMMARIES  Or-  PAPERS  PU6L 
NtOKOBIOLOGY. 

AO-416   609 
ROCRET    MOTORS 

ALTITUDE  CHAMBERS 

AUXILIAKY  EOECTOP  EFFFCTS  ON  ROCKET 
DRIVEN  )IFFI'SE><  PERFORMANCE  OURiNG 
THKl  ST  VARIATION. 

AO-417  039  DIV.  10 

ROCRET  MOTORS  (SOLID  PROPELLANT) 

BlttLlOGRAPHIES 
'  PIBLIOGKAPH*    OF    KEP0>4TS    ON    REVERSE 

THHt'ST    SYSTFM    riOCKET    MOTORS    FOR    THE 
MlHUTENAN   MISSILE. 

AD-416   634  OIV.    ft 

SAMPLlN(i 
COSTS 

SINGLE    SAHPLINU    INSPECTION   PlANS 
AS    A    FUNCTION    OF    ACCEPTANCE    PKOB- 
ABlt,ITY    AND    CUsT. 
AO-416   800 
SANOIICH   CONSTRUCTION 
ANALYSIS 

STRESS    A'lALfSIS   OF    3    TYPES   W 
BOWED    JOINTS. 
AO-416   650 
SCRE6S 
JOINTS 

"ECMANICAL    PERFORMANCE    OF    JOt^lTS 
CONSTRUCTEu    tlTH   HIGH    STRENGTH   "LASTIC 
STHlCTU^AL    (LOAO-BEARINo)    MEMBERS. 

HOLDING  stkcngth  of  screws  in  plastics 

AD-416   665  OIV.    26 

KATS 

BLUNT  BODIES 

LAMINAR  POUHDARY  LAYER  FLDR 
BINARY  "lAS. 

AD-416  725  OIV. 

SEMICONDUCTOR  DEVICES 
RAOIOfllOLOGY 

APPLICATION  OF  SEMICONDUCTOR  RAOIA 
TIUN  DETECTORS  TO  RADIOBIOLOiilC 
PROBLEMS. 

AO-416  717 
SERVOMECHANISMS 

STABILIZED  PLATFORMS 

SERVO  ANALYSIS  OF  AN  INERTIAL 
PLATF0>«'1. 

AO-416  5M 
SHEAH  STRESSES 
TEST  METHODS 

SHEA^  STPtNuTH  ANO  SHEAR  MODULUS 
Tt»T  SPECIMrNS  FOR  AOHESIVES. 

AD-416  617  OIV.  |« 

SHELTERS 
BALLOONS 

•  INJ  PROTECTION  FOR  rtAOIOSUNOE 
BALLOONS. 

AD-4t6  774  DIV.   2 

SHOCK  lAVES 

TERRAIN  1 

STUUY  OF  CHANNELING  OF  AIR  B(.AS( 
■AVLSI  TOPOGRAPHY  AND  ITS  EFFECT  ON 
SHOCK  CAVES. 

AD-416  539  OIV 

SHORT  TAKE-OFF  PLANES 
TEST  FACILITIES 

PEOUIREHFNT  OF  V/STOL  AERODYNAMIC 
TEST  FACILITY  10  PROVIJE  ACCURAtf 


OIV.   ) 


DIV.  if't 


OF  A 


If 

<  R' 

OIV.  w 

AL 
DIV.  It 


If 


RELIABLE  LO»-SPELU  VTOL  TRANSITION 
DATA. 

AD-416  993  DIV.  30 

SILICONE  PLASTICS 
■  I NOSH I  ELDS 

PROTECTION  OF  lINDSHIELDS  RITH 
TYPE  K  INTt'LAYER  BY  SATURATION  RITH 
GASES  ANO  LtOUiO  AMINO  SILANES. 

AD-416  620  DIV.  14 

SILVER  ALLOYS 

CORROSION  INHIBITION 

OPTMIiATIO.N  OF  DYNABRAZE  B 
BRAZING  ALLOY  COMPOSITION. 

AO-416  62a  01 Vr  17 

SILVER  SOLDERS 
MANSANESE 

UPTIMIZATIUW  OF  DYNAdRAZE  B 
BRAZIN'i  ALLPY  COMPOSITION. 

AO-416  622  OIV.  17 

SOLIU  ROCKET  PROPELLANTS 
COMBUSTION 

COMdJSTlON  kF  solid  PROPELLANTS 
ANO  FLAMES  «TK0CTURESI  HETEROGENEOUS 
COMBUSTIONf  T«J-DIMfNSIoNAL  FLAxf 
PHUPAGATIONl  FINAL  REPORT. 

AO-416  948  OIV.  10 

SONAR  EQUIPMENT 

PARAMETRIC  AMPLIFIERS 

PARA1ETr<IC  AMPLIFIER  FOR  USE  AT 
FKtOUENCIEs  IN  THE  40  TO  100  KC 
RA.<GE  ENCOo»'TEkED  in  SOkAR  OEVICES. 
AO-416  641  DIV.  B 

SPACE  MEDICINE 
ASTRONAUTS 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREUN  RESEARCH 
DEALING!  «nH  EXPERIMENTAL  INVESTt'jA- 
TIONS  M  COSMIC  PHYSIOLOGYI   T»0  AP- 
PROACHES TO  SETTING  UP  EXPERIMENTS  IN 
COSMIC  "MYSIOLOGYI  THE  PROBLEM  OF 
TRANSVERSE  ACCtLERATIONSI  AND  THE  >*£- 

sucTs  OF  Experimentally  investigating 

CEmTAIn  physiological  MECHANISMS 
OUHING  LATERAL  ACCELERATIONS. 

AO-416  781  DIV.  16 

SPACECRAFT 

ORBITAL  TRAJECTORIES 

BASIC  TtCHNIOUES  FOR  ESTIMATING 
SPAPECHAFT  TRAJECTORIES  FROM  THE  COM- 
BIHED  TRACKING  DATA  FROM  TRACKI'ir, 
Sins  LXATFD  AT  DIFFERENT  POINTS  ON 
THt  EARTH. 

AD-416  742  OIV.  12 

SPACECRAFT 

THERMAL  INSULATION 

THE  THErCOPHYSICAL  PROPERTY  HAND- 
B0Uk'C'J4TAI>S  LNGINfERIitG  DF.SIGN  DATA 
REOOlRtJ  F0»  SLLECTION  OF  THERMAL- 
CONTROL  MATfKlALS  FOR  SPACE  VEHICLES. 
AO-416  727  OIV.  12 

SPEC  TROPHOTOME  TERS 
COLORIMETRY 

.  ADAPTATION  oF  THE  BELKMAN  OK-2 
SPtCTROPHOTOMETER  TO  MEASUREMENT  OF 
FLOORESCENT  PAINT  COLORS. 

AD-417  075  DIV.  29 

SPEECH  TRANSMISSION 
VIBRATION 

LFFECTS  OF  LOR-FREOUENCY  VI-   - 
.   BKaTIdn  (2-20  CPSI  ON  SPEECH 
PRODUCTION. 

AO-416  816  OIV.  16 

SPHERES 

BUC^LINBIMECHANICS) 

PLASTIC  ■UC^LING  PRESSURE  FOR 
SPHERICAL  SHELLS. 

AD-417  045  OIV.  29 

SPOT  BELOINO 

STAINLESS  STEEL 

SPOT  CEl'-INu  CHARACTERISTICS  OF 
PHlS-7  MO  STAINLESS  STEEL. 

AO-416  625  DIV.  26 

STABILIZED  PLATFORMS 
ANALYSIS 

SERVO  ANALYSIS  OF  AN  INERTIAL 
PLATFORM, 

AO-416  538  OIV.  12 

STAINLESS  STEEL 
HCAT  TREATMENT 

PROCESS  PDNIKOLI   EFFECTS  OF 
AUSTENITE  CONDITIONING  |7-7  PH  STAIN 
LESS  STEEL  AT  1200  F  ON  MECHANICAL 
PROPERTIES. 

AD-416  618  DIV.  17 

STAINLESS  STEEL 
SPOT  WELDING 

SPOT  «ELPIN>i  CHARACTERISTICS  OF 
PHlS-7  MO  STAI NLESS  STEEL. 

AD-416  625  DIV.  26 

STATISTICAL  DISTRIBUTIONS 
STATISTICAL  TESTS 

SOME  ECONOMIC  ASPECTS  OF  RELI- 
ABILITY AND  PROJECT  MANAGEMENT. 

AO-416  630  OIV.  23 

STEEL 

CORROSION-RESISTANT  ALLOYS 

PROCESS  fONTROLI  EFFECT  OF  ACID 


NI-5 


\ 


REL-TRA 

CLLANIN".  a*  THi.  MECHANICAL  PROPERTIES 
OF  17-4  Pti    STEtL  IN  VARIOUS  HEAT 
TKtATED  CO'jPITIoNS. 

AD-416  624  JIV.  17 

STRESS  (PHYSIOLOaV) 
RESPIRATORY  SYSTEM 

A  STUOY  OF  THE  MECHANICS  OF 
VENTlLATIOiN  ANU  OF  PULMONARY  GAS 
EXCHANGE  I.N  han  during  STRESS. 

AD-416  934  DIV.  16 

STRESSES 
JOINTS 

STRESS  AfALTSIS  OF  i    TYPES  OF 
BONDED  JOINTS. 

AD-416  690  OIV.  29 

structural  SHELLS 
PARABOLIC  BODIES 

STRESS  ANALYSIS  OF  PARABOLOIOAL 
SUKFACE  STKt'CTURES. 

A0-4t7  081  OIV.  25 

STRUCTURAL  SHELLS 
SPHERES 

PLASTIC  PUCK.LING  PRESSURE  FOR 
SPHERICAL  SMELi-S. 

AO-417  045  DIV.  29 

SUBMARINE  ANTENNAS 
HYDRODYNAMICS 

TOFING  TrSTs  TO  DETERMINE  THE 

HYoRouYNAMiP  Loading  of  three  sue- 

MAKINE  (HIP  ANTENNAS. 

AD-417  031  DIV.   8 

SUBMARINE  HULLS 

FILAMENT  BOUND  CONSTRUCTION 

INVESTI'iATION  OF  STRUCTURAL 
PROBLEMS  FITH  FILAMENT  •OUNO  DEEP 
SUUPERSIBLES. 

AD-417  030  OIV.  31 

SUPERSONIC  CHARACTERISTICS 
COMBUSTION 

UNIJIMENSIOmAL  THEORY  OF  SUPER- 
SO.NIC  COMBUSTIONI  LAMINAR  DIFFUSION 
FLAMESI  COMPUSTION  IN  BOUNDARY  LAYER. 
AO-416  549  DIV.  10 

SUPERSONIC  FLO* 
COMBUSTION 

UNIJIMENSIONAL  THEORY  OF  SUPERSONIC 
COMBUSTION. 

AD-416  528         •  DIV.  10 
TELEMETER  SYSTEMS 
DESI8N 

A  Hi'iHLY. VERSATILE  TELEMETRY  DATA 
TRANSLATION  SYSTEM, 

AO-416  637  DtV.  30 

TELEMETER INS  RECEIVERS 
S  BAND  ^ 

OESIiNi  FAMrtlCATIONt  TESTING  OF 
SINGLE  SIOEPANO  HICRORAVE  RECEIVER  FOR 
.TELrMETERlN(5. 

AO-417  039  OIV.   • 

TERRAIN 

SHOCK  iAVES 

STUDY  OF  CHANNELING  OF  AIR  BLAST 
■AVLSI  TOPOGRAPHY  AND  ITS  EFFECT  ON 
SHOCK  J»VES. 

AO-416  539  DIV.   9 

TERRAIN 

STATISTICAL  ANALYSIS 

METHODS  PF  HEAN  ELEVATION  DETER- 
MINATION FOR  GlODETIC  APPLICATION. 
AD-417  067  OIV.   2 

THERMAL  RADIATION 
auiDED  MISSILES 

THERMAL  FAOiATION  FROM  MISSILE 
PLUMES  AND  SHOCKSI   FABRICATION. 
AO-416  614  OIV.   8 

TOPOL08Y 

INEQUALITIES 

DIFFEOMORPMISMS  OF  MANIFOLDS. 
AD-416  503  DIV.  15 

TRANSFORMATIONS  (MATHEMATICS) 
NUMERICAL  ANALYSIS 

DIFFEOMOPPHISMS  OF  MANIFOLDS. 
AD-416  505  OIV.  19 

TRANSISTOR  AMPLIFIERS 
INTEBRATEO  CIRCUITS 

UTILIZATION  OF  NE«  TgCHNiauES  ANO 
DEVICES  IN  INTEGRATED  CIRCUITS, 

AD-416  734  DIV.   8 

TRANSISTORS 

HANUPACTURINB  METHODS 

PEMi  400  MCi  300  M«,  POFER  TRANSISTOR' 
AD-416  610  £IV.   e 

TRAVELING  VAVC  TUBES 
DIGITAL  COMPUTERS 

INVESTItjATION  OF  LARuE-SIGNAL  T«T*S. 
AO-416  632  DIV.   B 

TRAVELING  WAVE  TUBES 
MALFUNCTIONS 

STUDY  OF  FAILURE  MECHANISMS  IN 
HIGH  POfER  TRAVELING  «AVE  TUBESI 
FI.NAL  REPORT. 

AO-417  063  DIV.   S 

TRAVELING  WAVE  TUBES 
NOISE  (RADIO) 

LOR    NOISF    TKAVELING-«AVE    TUBE 
ENVIRONMENTALUATION. 


tUN-  WIN 


TUNNKL  DtOOCS 

MANU^«CTJRIM«  HCTHODS 

rORHING  OF  POINT-CO«(T«CT  TONNEU 
DIODES  1Y  THE  APPl.IC*TIi>N  OF  BRItr 
ELtCTRIC»U  OVErtLOADS. 

AO-416  999  OIV<   • 

ULT1US0NIC  MOUTION 
NAOIAriON  CFrtCTS 

THE  IIOLPGICAL  EFFECTS  OF 
ULTRASOUND. 

»0-<»l6  791  O'*'  »* 

UNOCKMOUNO  CXPLOSIONf 
SkAST 

TESTS  TO  DETERMINE  TriE  AHOONT 
OF  PERMANENT  DISPLACEMENT  OF  SOIL 
"AASES  CAUSFU  UY  SOPfACE  ANO  UNOER- 
SRJliNO  •<LICL''AR  EXPLOSIO'-lS, 

AO-416  799  OtV.  22 

UPFCR  ATHOSFHrU 

CHCPICAL  REACTION* 

LABJRATOPY  STUDIES  OF  ATOMIC  ANO 
ELtCTRONIC  rOLcISION  PROCESSES 
RELEVANT  TO  TMt  STUOY  OF  THE  UPPER 
ATMOSPHERE. 

AO-416  9S0  OtV.   a 

VARACTOK  OlOOeS 

oesiSN 

0ESI3N  «  Df-vELOPPENT  OF  THIN  FILM 
VAKACTOR  DIPDts. 

AO-416  6*2  OIV.   S 

VERTICAL  TAKE-OFF  PLANES 
TEST  FACILITIES 

REOOIREHFNT  OF  V/STOL  AERODYNAMIC 
TEST  FACILITY  TO  PROVIDE  ACCURATE 
RElIASlE  Ly-SPEEO  VTOL  TRANSITION 
DATA. 

AO-416  99J  OIV.  30 

VIBRATION  "^ 

LOa  FREWJCNCY 

EFFECTS  OF  LO»-FREOUENCY  VI- 
BKATIO.^  (2-?0  CPS)  PN  SPEECH 
PRJOUCTION. 

AO-416  S16  OIV*  16 

■INO  TUNNCLS 
DCSISN 

REOOIRCMENT  OF  V/STOL  AERODYNAMIC 
TEST  FACILITY  TO  PROVIDE  ACCURATE 
RELIABLE  LOF-SPEEO  VTOL  TRANSITION 
DATA. 

AO-416  993  OIV.  30 

■INOSMIELOS 

SILICONE  PLASTICS 

PROTECTION  OF  •INOSHIELOS  tlTH 
TYPE  K  INTEPLAYER  BY  SATURATION  WITH 
GAsLS  ANO  LIQUID  AMINO  SILANES. 

AO-416   620  OIV.    14 


\ 


11I-6 


N 


r 


/ 


echnical 

Abstract 


Bulletin 


1.    AIRCRAFT  AND  FLIGHT 
EQUIPMENT 


ff 


AD-416  6^0     Div.   1  ,  25 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $8.10 


RAND  Corp. 

REVIEW  AND 

THEORIES, 

by  Lloyd  Kaechele 

Contract  AF49  638 


Santa  Monica ,  Ca  Ilf . 
ANALYSIS  OF  CUMULATI  VEl-FATIGUE-DAMAGE 


Aug  63.  82p.  iKemo.  RM3650PR 
700 

Unc  la  ssif led 


report 


Descriptors:   ("Aircraft,  Fatig^ue  (Mechanics)). 
("Fatigue  (Mechanics).  Theory),  Airframes, 
Structural  parts.  Design,  Stresses,  Analysis, 
Mathematical  analysis. 

This  Meaorandum  contains  the  reiulljts  of  a  study 
of  cumulative  fatigue  damage.   It  shows  that  there 
are  certain  key  assumptions  which  can  be  identi- 
fied in  current  theories.   These  assumptions 
determine  general  trends  in  the  structural 
weight  required  to  provide  a  satisfactory  fatigue 
life  when  a  particular  theory  is  used  for 
fatigue-preventive  design  of  a  flight  structure. 
The  key  assumptions  have  to  do  with  the  way 
fatigue  damage  is  nssumed  to  occur  at  different 
stress  amplitudes  when  they  are  applied  alone 
and  when  they  are  mixed  with  other  stress  ampli- 
tudes (as  is  the  case  in  aircraft,;.   (Author) 


AD-^16  78,;      Div.   1  ,  30, 
(TISTA/VGW)  OTS  price  $5.00 


12 


PREDICTION  OF 
TYPICAL  FLIGHT 


E.  Eldred  and  N.  H.  Roberts. 


Northrop  Corp.,  Hawthorne,  Calif. 

INVESTIGATION  OF  A  METHOD  FOR  THE 

VIBRATORY  RESPONSE  AND  STRESS  IN 

VEHICLE  STRUCTURE, 

by  R.  N.  White,  K. 

Aug  63,  309p. 

Contract  AF33  616  8219.  Proj.  137D,  Task  137009 

ASD  TDR62  801  Unc  lassif  lied  report 

1  Deicripiors:   ("Airframes,  VibrHtion),  Struc- 
^. tares.  Stresses,  Test  methods.  Test  facilities. 
Models  (Simulation),  Design.  Construction, 
Model  tests.  Sonic  fatigue.  Failure  (Mechanics) 
Scale,  Reliability. 


The  pred 
complex 
missile 
the  prim 
attacks 
pos  s  i  ble 
useable 
tr ansmi  s 
ture ,  wh 
and  rand 
vol ved . 
study  is 
t  tegrity 
better  h 
dynamics 
cated  th 


icti 
st,ru 
to  a 
ary 
on  t 

to 
accu 
si  on 
i  c  h 
omne 

The 

due 
and 
andl 

are 
at  p 


on  o 
ctur 

ran 
task 
he  p 
esti 
raci 

thr 
are 
ss  a 

tiffl 

to 
reli 
ing 

giv 
r  i  or 


f  the 
e  sue 
dom  e 
of  t 
roble 
mate 
es. 
ough 
all  t 
re  a 
eline 
its  c 
abili 
of  ne 
en. 
i  ty  s 


vibra 
h  a  s  a 
xterna 
his  pr 
m  have 
vibr^t 
Loca  1 
struct 
hree  d 
few  of 
ss  and 
oncern 
ty.  T 
w  phen 
Previo 
hou  Id 


tor  y 

n  air 

1  for 

oj  ect 

s  how 

or  y  r 

and  r 

ure  a 

imen  s 

the 

impo 

with 

he  va 

omena 

us  St 

go  to 


respo 
craft 
cing 

Pr 
n  it 
espon 
emote 
nd  to 
ional 
compl 
rtanc 

stru 
rious 

in  s 
udies 

expe 


nse  of  a 
fuselage  or 

function  was 

eviou  s 

is  not 

se  with 
accept  an  ce , 
substruc- 
phenomena , 

exities  in- 

e  of  the 

ctural  in- 
needs  for 

tructural 
have  indi- 

r  imen ta 1 


studies,'  in  particular  the  dynamicall 
structural  model.  The  concept  is  pre 
with  a  demonstration  which  includes  d 
struction,  and  test  of  such  a  model, 
perimental  tool  under  study  will  prov 
liability-by-design  approach  which  sh 
design  period  by  providing  design  inp 
the  development  of  a  new  system.  The 
be  especially  useful  in  space  booster 
where  different  payloads  are^ubstitu 
studies  in  support  of  modeling  were  c 
Improved  model  laws  and  construction 
were  developed.   (Author) 


y  similar 
sent ed  al ong 
es  ign  ,  con- 

The  ex- 
ide  a  re- 
ortens  the 
ut  s  ear ly  in 

model  s  will 

projects 
ted.   Sub- 
onducted . 
techn  i  ques 


2.    ASTRONOMY,    GEOPHYSICS  AND 
GEOGRAPHY 


^D-A^b   5iV0  Div.      2 

(TISTP/MFA)    OTS    price    $10.10 

Coastal  Studies  Inst.,  Louisiana  State  U., 

Baton  Rouge. 

RECENT  GEOMORPHIC  HISTORY  OF  THE  PONTCHARTRAIN 

BASIN.  LOUISIANA, 

by  Roger  T.  Saucier.  15  May  62,  lUp. 

Technical  rept.  no.  16;  Contribution  no.  63  2 

Contract  Nonr1575  03,  Proj.  NR388002 

Unclassified   report 

Descriptors:   ("Lakes,  Deltas),  ("Paleoecology, 
Sedimentation),  Geology,  Stratigraphy, 
Geography,  Culture,  Rivers,  Beaches,  Ceramic 
materials.  Geologic  age  determination. 


The  Pon 
i  nclude 
has  a  h 
glacial 
Mi  ssiss 
the  bas 
Pontcha 
morphol 
Signifi 
levees , 
abandon 
sidence 
as  clue 
signifi 
chronol 
of  nume 
of  arti 
si  tes . 
of  over 
clues  t 
changes 
subside 


tchar 
d  in 
is  tor 

sea 
ippi 
In's 
rtral 
ogica 
cant 

both 
ed  an 
are 
s  to 
cant 
ogy  h 
rous 
fact 

Coll 

3500 
0  f  or 

and 
nee. 


trai  n 
the  M 
y  clo 
level 
River 
histo 
n  and 
1  and 
landf 

expo 
d  bur 

disc 
the  p 
event 
as  be 
radio 
colle 
ectiv 

year 
mer  e 
provi 
(Auth 


Basin, 
Ississlp 
sely  rel 
rise  an 
courses 
ry  and  o 
Maurepa 
archaeo 
orms  sue 
sed  and 
led  thro 
ussed  in 
aleogeog 
8  and  es 
en  possi 
carbon  d 
ctions  f 
ely  Indi 
s ,  the  s 
nvi  ronme 
de  a  met 
or) 


a  la 
pi  R 
ated 
d  to 
T 

f  th 
s  is 
logi 
h  as 
aeti 
ugh 

det 
raph 
tabl 
ble 
atin 
rom 
catl 
ites 
ntal 
hod 


rge  1 
i  ver 

to  t 

ma  j  0 
he  in 
e  evo 

base 
cal  e 

beac 
ve  as 
the  a 
ail  a 

y.  D 

i  shme 
throu 
gs  an 
over 
ve  of 
also 
cond 
of  ev 


owland 
delta! 
he  pos 
r  shif 
terpre 
luti  on 
d  on  g 
videnc 
hes  an 

well 
ction 
nd  eva 
at  i  ng 
nt  of 
gh  the 
d  a  St 
50  Ind 
a  per 
conta 
i ti  ons 
aluati 


area 
e  plai  n, 
t- 

ts  in 
tation  of 

of  Lakes 
eo- 
e. 

d  natural 
as 

of  sub- 
luated 
of 
a 

use 
udy 
ian 
iod 
in 

and 
ng 


AD-ii16   5i;6  Div.      2 

(TISTP/FR)         OTS    price   $12.00 

Interagency   Committee    on   Oceanography,    Washing- 
ton,   D.    C. 

UNIVERSITY    CURRICULA    IN    OCEANOGRAPHY.      ACADEMIC 
YEAR    1963-6il. 


Division  2  -  ASTRONOMY,    GEOPHYSICS  AND  GEOGRAPHY 


June    63,    162p. 

ICO   Pamphlet    no.    H 


Unclassified    report 


Descriptors:       {•Oceanology,    Education),    Educa- 
tion,   Uni versi  ties . 


AD-ill6    580  Div.       2.    A 

(TISTM/ODN)    OTS    price    $2.60 


Harvard    U. ,    Canbridge,    Mass. 

LABORATORY    STUDIES    OF    ATOMIC 

COLLISION    PROCESSES    RELEVANT 

UPPER    ATMOSPHERE. 

Fina  1  rept . , 

by  N.  P.  Carleton.   6  May  63, 

Contract  AF19  628  206 

AFCRL  Rept.  no.  63  656     Unclassified  report 


AND  ELECTRONIC 
TO  THE  STUDY  OF 


30p. 


THE 


Descriptors:   ("Upper  a tn|^osphere.  Chemical  re- 
actions), (•Recombination  reactions.  Upper 
atmosphere),  (»Gases,  Ions),  (*Ions,  Chemical 
reactions).  Atomic  energy  levels,  Emissivity, 
Bibliographies,  Simulation,  Calcium  compounds. 
Sodium  compounds.  Potassium  compounds, 
Magnesium  compounds. 

The  work  done  described  in  this  report  is  divided 
into  two  major  parts:  (I)  a  study  of  ion-molecule 
and  molecule-molecule  collisions  in  the  range  of 
20C-200C  ev  energy,  with  applications  to  meteor 
physics;  and  (2)  a  study  of  electron-molecule 
and  molecule-molecule  collisions  at  energies  of 
a  few  volts  of  less,  with  applications  to  at- 
mospheric reactions.   Excitation  and  charge 
transfer  in  collisions  of  N2(+),  Ar(+),  Ne(+), 
K(+),  Na(+),  Mg(+),  and  Ca(+)  with  N2  and  Ar  have 
been  studied.   Work  has  been  extended  to  meas- 
uring momentum  transfer  crpss  sections  for  these 
collisions,  so  as  to  evaluate  the  fraction  of 
energy  lost  which  goes  into  radiation  of  a  given 
wavelength  which  is  excited.   (Author) 


AD-416  672     Div.   2 
(TISTP/FR)   OTS  price  $5.60 

Travelers  Research  Center  Inc.,  Hartford,  Conn. 
STUDIES  OF  TECHNIQUES  FOR  THE  ANALYSIS  AND 
PREDICTION  OF  TEMPERATURE  IN  THE  OCEAN.   PART  I, 
THE  OBJECTIVE  ANALYSIS  OF  SEA-SURFACE  TEMPERA- 
TURE. 

Interim  rept.  , 

by  Albert  ThomaseU,  Jr.  and  James  G.  Welsh. 
July  63.  52p.  Rept.  no.  7046  70 
Contract  N62306  905 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Oceans,  Temperature),  Gulf 
stream.  Temperature.  Statistical  analysis. 


Objective  analyses  of  sea- 
were  tested  developmenta 11 
Hatteras,  including  part  0 
determine  the  best  analysi 
minimum  space  scales  that 
specified  with  currently  a 
types  of  errors  inherent  i 
considered.  Noise  is  caus 
transmission,  and  position 
example.  Time  variability 
change  in  temperature  with 
by  the  use  of  data  collect 
time  for  a  single  analysis 
ecus  data  precludes  a  usef 
Analysis  error  represents 
the  analysis  prepared  with 
true  analysis  prepared  wit 
(Author) 


surface  temperature 
y  for  a  region  near 
f  the  Gulf  Stream,  to 
s  procedure  and  the 
may  be  accurately 
vailable  data.   Thr«e 
n  the  analysis  were 
ed  by  instrumental, 
inaccuracies,  for 
is  ca  used  by  loca  1 
time  and  is  introduced 
ed  over  a  period  of 

Sparsity  of  simultan- 
ul  synoptic  analysis, 
the  difference  between 

a  ct  ua  1  data  and  the 
h  infinitely  dense  data. 


AD-iil6  746     Div.   2 
(TISTP/FR)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Hydronautics  Inc.,  Laurel,  Md . 

THE    UPPER    OCEAN    LAYERS. 

by  Owen  M.  Phillips.   May  63,  47p.  Technical  rept. 

10.  231  1 

;ontract  Nonr3688  00 

Unclassified  report 

Oescriptorst   ("Oceans,  Convection),  Convection, 
Heat  transfer.  Buoyancy,  Motion,  Temperature, 
Sal inity. 

The  small  and  mezo-scale  dynamical  processes  that 
occur  in  the  ocean  above  the  thermocline  are 
discussed.   This  region  is  divided  naturally  into 
three  separate  layers,  each  being  dominated  by 
different  dynamical  effects.   Very  near  the  sur- 
face there  is  a  conductive  sublayer,  and  esti- 
mates are  given  for  the  thickness  and  temperature 
difference  across  this  region.   The  influences 
of  surface  films  are  discussed.   Below  this  is  a 
forced  convection  layer  (the  mixed  layer)  where 
the  wind  stress  provides  the  dominant  energy 
source  for  the  turbulence.   Expressions  are  given 
for  the  thickness  of  this  layer  (the  Monin- 
Obuchow  length,  L)  and  compared  to  the  available 
oceanographic  data  from  Project  Compare.   The 
temperature,  salinity,  and  velocity  profiles  in 
this  region  are  discussed  also.   Below  the  forcexl 
convection  layer  is  a  region  where  buoyancy 
forces  dominate.   When  the  stability  is  positive, 
any  natural  notions  are  in  the  form  of  internal 
waves.   Under  unstable  conditions,  convection 
plumes  form  between  the' depth  i • L' •  and  the 
thermocline.   Characteristics  of  the  motion,  as 
inferred  from  experimental  data,  are  described. 
(Author) 


AD-416  774 
(TISTE/OHD) 


Div.   2,  30 
OTS  price  $1.10 


Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 
Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 
WIND  PROTECTION  FOR  RADIOSONDE  BALLOONS, 
by  N.  G.  Durasov.   2  Aug  63,  4p. 
FTD  TT63  708  .,--.-.-., 


Trans  from  Patent 
765832/26-10,  pp. 


Unclassified  report 

Nr.  152108,  (Appl.  Nr. 
1-3,  19  February  1962) . 


Descriptors:   (»Balloon  equipment.  Wind), 
(•Shelters.  Balloons),  Meteorological  ballooni. 
Radiosondes,  Patents. 

The  distinguishing  peculiarity  of  the  described 
wind-protection  consists  in  its  being  designed 
in  the  form  of  an  ellipsoid  with  asymmetrical 
halves,  assembled  from  metallic  tubes  bent  in 
the  form  of  an  arc.   The  tubes  of  the  lower 
half  of  the  ellipsoid  have  thick  elastic  mater- 
ial atretched  over  them  and  are  fastened  immov- 
able on  terminal  collars  with  an  opening  for 
the  outlet  of  the  balloon,  and  the  tubes  of  the 
upper  half  of  the  ellipsoid  have  stretched  over 
them  a  thin  materials  and  are  fastened  movable 
on  the  same  kind  of  collars.   The  wind  protec- 
tion of  such  a  design  simplifies  the  process  of 
filling  and  exhausting  the  balloons.   Besides 
the  converging  arcs  of  the  upper  half  of  the 
ellipsoidal  wind  protection  are  provided  with 
a  lock  securing  them  when  closed.   (Author) 


AD-416  777 
(TISTP/MFA) 


Div.   2 
OTS  price  $1 .10 


Foreign  Tech.  Div..  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio, 

RATE  OF  THE  VERTICAL  MOVEMENT  OF  THE  AIR  OVER 


2 


CHEMICAL  WARFARE  EQUIPMENT  AND  MATERIALS  -  Division  3 


THE   CAUCASUS    DISTRICTS. 

by    S.    U.    Guriiya,      6  Aug   63,    8p. 

FTD   TT63   709  UnclassifUd    report 


Trans,     from   Tbilissk    N 
Institute,    No.    10,    pp. 


-i    Gidrometeroro  logfya 

117-120.    1962. 


Descriptors:   ("Air  mass  analysis.  Atmosphere)  ,\ 
(•Meteorology,  Analysis),  Clouds,  Thunder- 
storms, Motion,  Wind,  Mountain! 


AD-416  807     Div.   2,  22 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Naval  Radiological  Defense  Lab.,  San  Francisco, 
Calif. 

SOIL-MOISTURE  PREDICTION  METHOD  FOR  NRDL  INDUCED- 
ACTIVITY  PREDICTION  SYSTEM, 
by  E.  Laumets.   17  July  63.  54p. 
NRDL  TR662  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Moisture,  Soils),  Gamma  rays. 
Radioactivity,  Neutrons,  Nuclear  explosions. 
Neutron  flux.  Hydrogen,  Atoms,  Attenuation, 
Drainage.  ' 


Part  0 
gamma  - 
pr oduc 
eleme  n 
bursts 
i  n  the 
the  mo 
to  the 
ne  ut  ro 
are  hi 
Thus, 
ga  mma 
di  cti  n 
i  nches 
comput 
• ' book 
and  ex 
accret 
the  ye 
and  i  m 
demons 
(Autho 


f  the  mil 
radiat  i  on 
ed  by  the 
ts  by  neu 

is  that 

top  soil 
isture  CO 

surface 
n  flux,  s 
ghly  effe 
there  is 
radiation 
g  the  soi 

of  soil 
ational  p 
keepi  ng' ' 
peri  menta 
ion  a nd  d 
ar.  The 
peded  dra 
trated  by 
r) 


Itary 
doses 
radi  o 
trons 
of  pre 
layer 
ntent 
lies  t 
i  nee  h 
ct  i  ve 
less  a 
by  th 
1  moi  s 
is  des 
rocedu 
form, 
1  valu 
epleti 
method 
i  nage 
simpl 


problem  of  ptedi 

at  3  feet  above 
activity  induced 
emitted  from  nuc 
dieting  the  mois 

of  interest.  T 
in  this  layer,  t 
he  major  part  of 
ydrogen  atoms  in 
in  thermalizing 
ttenuation  at  th 
e  soil.  A  netho 
ture  content  in 
cribed.  The  met 
re  follows  a  sim 

is  based  on  soi 
es  on  daily  nois 
on  for  different 

is  applicable  t 
conditions.  The 
e  and  complex  ex 


cting  t 

the  gr 

in  soi 

lear  ai 

ture  CO 

he  grea 

he  clos 

the  th 

the  wa 

neutron 

e  resul 

d  of  pr 

the  top 

hod,  wh 

plified 

1  textu 

ture 

season 
0  both 

method 
amples . 


he 

ound 

1 

r 

ntent 

ter 

er 

ermal 

ter 

8  . 

ting 
e- 
6 
ose 

res 

s  of 

free 
i  s 


AD-417  036      Div.   2 
(TISTA/LSK)  OTS  price  $6.60 

Army  Natick  Labs.,  Mass. 

A  STUDY  OF  WINDBORNE  SAND  AND  DU^t  IN  DESERT 

AREAS, 

by  Thomas  Clements,  Richard  0.  Stione,  John  F. 

Mann,  Jr.,  and  James  L.  Eymann.  Aiug  63,  6lp. 

ANL  Technical  rept.  no.  ESS 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Dust  storms,  Deserts),  Sands, 
Wind,  Storms,  Climatology. 


Severe  sa 
less  than 
ert  areas 
severe  st 
storms  oc 
for  a  per 
is  higher 
turbed  by 
ture  or  1 
a  storm, 
amounts  a 
general ly 
feet.  Wi 
2  feet  of 
height  in 


nd  and 
2'per 
of  sou 
orms  av 
cur  in 
iod  of 
in  des 
man'  s 
arge-sc 
sand  an 
re  carr 
on  ly  a 
nd-dr i  v 
the  gr 
all  bu 


dust 
year 
thwes 
erage 
late 
1  to 
ert  a 
actlv 
ale  ffl 
d  dus 
led  a 

few 
en  sa 
ound, 
t  ext 


storms 
on  the 
tern  Un 

about 
winter 
3  days. 
reas  th 
Ities, 
i 1 itary 
t  i  n  mi 

few  mi 
hundred 
nd  i  s  c 

with  6 
remely 


occu 
aver 
ited 
4  pe 
or  s 
St 
at  h 
such 

man 
li  ta 
les 
s  or 
arri 

fee 
high 


rata 
age  in 

State 
r  year 
pri  ng 
orm  in 
ave  be 

as  ag 
euver s 
rily  s 
at  mos 

thous 
ed  mos 
t  as  a 

winds 


rate  of 
the  des- 

s.  Less 

.   Most 

and  last 

cidence 

en  dis- 

ricul- 
During 

ignif leant 

t,  but 

ands  of 

tly  within 
maxi  mum 
Critical 


pick- 
the  t 
coher 
or  no 
ciall 
per  h 
sandy 
be  ne 
flats 
per  h 
30  to 
rial 
the  s 
above 
will 
much 


up  ve 
ype  0 
ency 
t  the 

y.  I 

our  w 

terr 

cessa 

will 

our , 

35  m 
will 
urf  ac 
-raent 
lower 
as  5 


loci  t 
f  des 
of  th 

surf 
n  dun 
ill  i 
ain , 
ry  f o 

be  s 
and  o 
lies 
be  de 
e  has 
ioned 

cri  t 
miles 


les 
ert 
e  su 
ace 
e  ar 
niti 
wind 
r  th 
et  i 
n  al 
per 
rive 
bee 
typ 
ical 
per 


of  w 
surf 
rf  ac 
has 
eas, 
ate 
s  of 
is. 
n  mo 
luvi 
hour 
d  fr 
n  br 
es, 
pic 
hou 


inds  V 
ace,  t 
e  mate 
been  d 
wi  nds 
moveme 
20  mi 
Fine 
t ion  a 
al  fan 
.  No 
om  des 
oken , 
distur 
k-up  V 
r.  (Au 


ary  a 
he  gr 
rial  s 
i  stur 
of  1 
nt ,  a 
les  p 
mater 
t  20 
s  and 
wind- 
ert  p 
and  o 
bing 
eloci 
thor) 


ccord 
ain  s 
,  and 
bed  a 
0  to 
nd  on 
er  ho 
ials 
to  25 
play 
blown 
aveme 
n  all 
the  s 
ties 


ing  to 
ize  and 

whether 
rtifi- 
15  miles 

other 
ur  wi 11 
on  desert 

miles 
as  at 

mate- 
nts  unless 

other 
urf ace 
by  as 


AD-417  055     Div.   2,  25 
(TISTP/MFA)  OTS  price  $6.60 

Brown  Engineering  Co.,  Huntsville,  Ala. 

CHARACTERISTICS  AND  ORIGIN  OF  THE  NONTHERMAL 

RADIO  EMISSION  FROM  JUPITER, 

by  N.  F.  Six,  Jr.  July  63,  62p.  Technical  note 

R60 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Jupiter,  Rad iof requency 
pulses),  Statistical  distributions.  Proba- 
bility, Polarization,  Microwaves,  Line  spec- 
trum. Noise  (Radio). 

An  up-to-date  summary  is  presented  of  the  ex- 
perimental data  collected  by  monitoring  the 
nonthermal  rad 1  of requency  signals  from  the 
planet  Jupiter.   The  latter  part  contains  a  dis- 
cussion of  the  theories  which  attempt  to  explain 
the  origin  of  the  microwave  and  decameter  com- 
ponents of  the  radiation,  in  the  light  of  these 
data.  (Author) 


AD-417  067      Div.   2 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $7.60 

Ohio  State  U. ,  Columbus. 

AN  INVESTIGATION  OF  FEASIBLE  METHODS  OF  MEAN 
ELEVATION  DETERMINATION  FOR  GEODETIC  APPLICATION,, 
by  Merlin  Chapman  Smith,  Jr.  1963,  66p. 
Contract  AF23  601  3549,  Proj.  I4II 

Unclassified  report 

Hasten  s  thesis. 

Descriptors:   (•Geodesies,  Terrain),  ("Ter- 
rain, Statistical  analysis),  Mountains,  Map- 
ping, Feasibility  studies.  Measurement. 

Contents : 

Geodetic  application  of  mean  elevations         ^ 

Problems  involved  in  mean  elevation  determination 

Map  evaluation 

Investigation  of  the  estimation  method  of  mean 

elevation  determination 
Investigation  of  the  point  value  method  of  mean 

elevation  determination 
Analysis  and  comparison  of  results 
Conclusions  and  recommendations 


3.    CHEMICAL  WARFARE 
EQUIPMENT  AND  MATERIALS 

AD-417    068  Div.      3 

(TISTB/WAO    OTS   price   $1.60 

Monsanto   Research   Corp.,    Everett,    Mass. 
NEW   CONCEPT    STUDIES.    CW   DEFENSE. 


Division  4  -  CHEMISTRY 

Bimonthly  progress  rept.  no.  1.  1  July-1  Sep  63, 
by  J.  0.  Smith.  B.  M .  Fabuss,  and  D.  A.  Duncan. 
7  Sep  63.  7p. 
Contract  DA13  108AUC238 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Chemical  warfare  agents, 
Physfical  chemistry).  Humidity.  Adsorption 
(Physical),  Vapors.  Liquid,  Chromatographic 
analysis.  Gas  flow.  Tests,  Sorption. 

An  experimental  apparatus  for  vapor  phase  adsorp- 
tion experiments  hns  been  assembled.   Preliminary 
runs  on  the  apparatus  gave  uniform  saturation  of 
the  gas  air  stream  with  organic  compounds  and 
water.   The  vapor  phase  chromatographic  apparatus 
to  be  usffd  in  the  experimental  work  was  checked 
on  highly  dilute  samples  of  ethyl t hi oph osphate . 
Based  on  a  literature  survey  on  experimental 
methods  of  determining  wetting  and  spreading 
characteristics  of  sorbents.  an  apparatus  for 
contact-angle  and  adhesion  tension  measurement 
was  designed.   (Author) 


AD-416  603     Div.  U 
(TISTM/EJH)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Georaia  U. .  Athens.  ,_„ 

CHEMICAL  AND  ENZYMATIC  STUDIES  ON  THE  CONVERSION 

OF  CHEMICAL  ENERGY  TO  LIGHT. 

1963.  12p. 

Grant  AF  AF0SR62  73  and  AF  AFOSRU  63 

AFOSR  5206  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Organic  compounds,  Lumines- 
cence), (•Luminescence.  Organic  compounds). 
(•Photochemistry,  Luminescence),  Fluorescence. 
Spectra  (Visible  and  ultraviolet).  N-hetero- 
cyclic  compounds.  Polycyclic  compounds. 
Eraissivity.  Oxidizers.  Solutions.  Potassium 
compounds.  Hydroxides.  Sulfates.  Sodium  com- 
pounds. Organic  nitrogen  compounds.  Molecular 
structure.  Molecular  spectroscopy.  Chlorine 
compounds,  Dioxides,  Oxidation.  Chromatog- 
raphic an&lysis,  Enzymes. 

Contents:   Lophine  derivatives;  Cinnoline  de- 
rivatives; and  Indoles. 


'ft 


AD-416  bOU  Div-  ^ 

(TISTM/EJH)  OTS  price  $1.60 


4.    CHEMISTRY 


AD-iil6    507  Div.      U 

(TISTM/ODN)    OTS    price   $1.10 

Princeton    U.,    N.    J. 

ELECTROCHEMISTRY    OF    FILMS, 

Final    rept..    7    Oct    60-31    Oct    62, 

by  C.  G.  Enke.   31  Oct  62.  Up. 

Contract  AFii9  638  9'^3 

AFOSR  Rept.  no.  ^876      Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Films,  Electrochemistry), 
(•Electrochemistry.  Films).  Electrodes. 
Silver,  Silver  compounds.  Chlorides,  Circuits, 
Electrolytic  cells.  Electric  potential. 
Adsorption,  Complex  compounds.  Cobalt 
compounds. 


AD-il6  583     Div.  U,    25,  30 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Laboratories  for  Research  and  Development, 
Franklin  Inst.,  Philadelphia,  Pa. 
DETERMINATION  OF  02  CONCENTRATION  OF  02-N2  MIX- 
TURES BY  ULTRAVIOLET  ABSORPTION  SPECTROSCOPY  (A 
FEASIBILITY  STUDY). 

by  R.  G.  Amicone,  C.  T.  Davey  and  R.  G.  Franklin. 
Aug  63.  56p.  Rept.  no.  F  819^2 
AMRL  M52  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Oxygen,  Determination),  ("Gases, 
Ultraviolet  spectroscopy).  Mixtures,  Nitrogen. 
Feasibility  studies,  Absorption  spectrum,  Ul- 
traviolet radiation,  Ultraviolet  filters. 

The  measurements  made  in  this  study  Indicate  that 
the  concentration  of  oxygen  can  be  determined  by 
the  use  of  an  ultraviolet  absorption  technique. 
The  results  also  indicate  that  a  fairly  linear 
response  could  be  expected  with  variations  in  the 
partial  pressure  of  oxygen.   Several  areas  were 
uncovered  that  require  further  investigation  in 
order  to  define  the  parameters  for  a  working 
model  and  a  program  is  recommended  as  a  follow-up 
to  this  study.   (Author) 


Haven,  Conn. 
THE  CHLOKINA- 


L.  Heying, 
Technical 


and 


Ol^n  Mathieson  Chemical  Corp.,  New 
A  NEW  SERIES  OF  ORGANOBOHANES.  I: 
TION  OF  11,12-DICAHBADODECABORANE, 
by  Hansjuergen  Schroeder,  Theodore 
Joseph  R.  Reiner.  2  Jan  63,  12p. 
rept.  no.  12;  Rept,  no.  3395 
Contract  Nonr339500.  Task  NR356  ^31 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ("Organic  compounds,  Organo- 
boranes),  ("Organobor anes ,  Chlorine  compounds), 
("Chlorine  compounds,  Organobor anes) ,  Synthesis 
(Chemistry),  Ch 1  or i nat i on,  Decaborane,  Spectra 
(Infrared),  Nuclear  magnetic  resonance. 
Physical  properties,  Molecular  structure. 

A  detailed  investigation  of  the  chlorination  of 
a  new  series  of  organobor anes  derived  from  dec- 
aborane-U  resulted  in  the  stepwise  formation  of 
a  number  of  c hi orocarboranes  containing  from  two 
to  eleven  chlorine  atoms  per  molecule.   Some  of 
their  chemical  characteristics  are  described;  a 
detailed  B-1 1  NMR  treatment  of  the  parent  car- 
borane  (B10H10C2H2) ,  B10C110C2H2  and  B10C110C2HC1 
as  related  to  structural  considerations  is 
presented.   (Author) 


AD-416  619       Div.   -i,  U 
(TlSTM/fiEA)  OTS  price  $3.60 

General  Dynamics,  Fort  Worth,  Tex. 
INVESTIGATION  OF  NEW  UNCONVENTIONAL  POLYMERIZA- 
TION TECHNIQUES  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  SEMI-INORGANIC 
BORON  CONTAINING  POLYMERS, 

by  J.  P.  Thomas.  5  Aug  63,  32p.  Rept.  no.  ERR 
FW124 

Contract  AF33  657  112U 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Polymers,  Boron  compounds), 
("Polymerization  Heat-resistant  materials), 
("Boron  compounds.  Polymerization).  Manufac- 
turing methods.  Inorganic  polymers.  Synthesis 
(Chemistry).  N-heterocyc 1 i c  compounds.  Mono- 
cyclic compounds,  Epoxy  plastics.  Laminates, 
Plastics,  Zinc  compounds,  Chlorides,  Sulfur, 
Melting,,  Salts,  Laminated  plastic.  Tempera- 
ture, Stability. 


a  techniques 
rogram  where 

Cerrobend 
aedia.   The 
em  the  B-tri- 
iallylmelamine 

investigation. 
Ole  was  synthe- 
»  this  low 
dehyde  resin  was 
razole  material 
a  of  B-tri- 
amine  was  syn- 
ght  of  approxi- 
red  with  B-tri- 

as  a  lifflinating 
d  laminates. 


COMMUNICATIONS  -  Division  5 

DETECTION  -  Division  6 

ELECTRICAL  EQUIPMENT  -^Division  7 

Descriptors:   ("Hultipath  transmission. 
Modulation),  ("Modulation,  Multipath  trans- 
mission), ("Demodulation,  Multipath  trans- 
mission). Communication  systems.  Attenuation, 
Noise  (Radio),  Special  functions  (Mathemati- 
cal), Equations,  Errors,  Electromagnetic  wave 
reflectors.  Moon,  Communication  satellites 
(Passive),  Reflectors,  Pulse  communication 
systems.  Mathematical  analysis. 


5.    COMMUNICATIONS 


AD-A16    585 
(TISTE/JBM) 


Div.       5 
OTS    price   $2.60 


Aerospace    Information   Div.,    Wasl^lngton,    D.    C. 
COMMUNICATIONS    NETWORKS   ~    PART    I    ~    REVIEW   OF 
SOVIET    LITERATURE   ~    COMPILATION    OF   ABSTRACTS, 
27   Aug    63,    27p. 
AID    P63    111  Unclassified    report 

Descriptors:       ("Communication    systems. 
Abstracts),     ("Abstracts,    Telephone    communica- 
tion   systems),     ("Telephone    communication    sys- 
tems.   Abstracts),    Telephone    equipment.    Multi- 
channel   telephone    systems.    Multiplex. 


AD-416   586  Div.      5,    25 

(TISTP/HG)    OTS   price   $5.60 


Lincoln    Lab.,    Mass.    Inst,    of   Tech.,    Lexington. 

AN    INTRODUCTION    TO    FEEDBACK   DEMODULATION, 

by   Harry   L.    Van   Tree/.      16  Aug   63,    53p.      Rept. 

no.    65G5 

Contract   AF19   628    500 

Unclassified    report 

Descriptors:      ("Modulation,    Feedback),    Phase 
modulation.    Frequency    modulation.    Band-pass 
filters,    Models    (Simulation),    Signal-to-noise 
ratio.    Noise    (Radio),    Statistical    processes, 
Statistical    functions.    Functions.    Equations, 
Integration.    Tables,    Errors. 

The   basic    ideas    oi    feedback   demodulation   are   de- 
veloped   from   a    tutorial    point    of    view.      Two    area: 
are    emphasized.      The    first    area    is    the    develop- 
ment   of    models    of    varying    complexity    which    may 
be    used    to    study    system    behavior.      The    second 
area    is    the   design    of    feedback   demodulators    for 
the    demodulation    of    large   deviation    angle-modu- 
lated   signals.       (Author) 

AD-A16   639  Div.       5 

(TISTE/JBM)    OTS    price   $3.60 

Lincoln    Lab.,    Mass.     Inst,    of   Teoli.,    Lexington. 

OPTIMUM    PULSE   TRANSMISSIONS    FOR    MULTIPATH 

CHANNELS, 

by  John  G,  Proakis.   16  Aug  63,  J8p,  Rept.  no. 

6^G3 

Contract  AF19  628  500 

AFESD  TDR63  101        Unclasiilfied  report 


The  problem  of  modulation  and  demodulation  tech- 
niques for  communicating  through  fluctuating 
multipath  channels  has  been  considered  in  rather 
general  terms  by  several  authors.   In  this 
report  the  performance  of  an  incoherent  M-ary 
communication  system  operating  via  a  fluctuating 
multipath  channel  is  computed  under  very  rejstric- 
tive  conditions  on  the  channel  behavior,  namely, 
that  the  received  signal  consists  of  resolvable, 
independently  Rayleigh  fading  paths  each  of 
which  has  been  corrupted  addltively  by  indepen- 
dent gaussian  noise.   Probability  of  error 
expressions  are  given  for  the  M-ary  receiver 
which  are  generalizations  of  results  obtained 
earlier  by  Turin,  Hahn,  and  Pierce.   From  these 
expressions  the  optimum  time  duration  for  puls'e 
transmissions  is  computed  for  two  channels  —  the 
orbital  dipole  channel  and  the  moon.   (Author) 

AD-4.17  037      Div.   5 
(TISTE/CAM)  OTS  price  $2,50 

Bell  Telephone  Labs.,  Inc.,  Whippany,  N.  J. 

WEAK-SIGNAL  COMMUNICATION  TECHNIQUES. 

Final  rept..  May  61-Apr  63. 

July  63,  96p. 

Contract  AF33  616  8272,  ProJ  .  -i335.  Task  A33508 

ASD  TDR63  525  Unclassified  report 

Report  on  Applied  Communication  Research  for  Air 
Force  Vehicles. 

Descriptors:   ("Radio  signals.  Communication 
systems),  ("Communications  theory.  Radio 
signals).  Theory,  Frequency  shift  keyers. 
Coding,  Demodulation,  Analog  systems.  Signal- 
to-noise  ratios.  Analysis,  Model  tests. 

Results  are  presented  of  a  two-year  study  of 
weak-signal  communication  techniques.   The 
theoretical  results  obtained  during  the  first 
year  of  the  progran,  although  summarized  here, 
are  documented  more  fully  in  the  interim  report 
(AD  299-219)  dated  April  1962.   That  report  in- 
cludes evaluation  of  bounds  on  communication 
performance,  determination  of  the  threshold 
performance  of  FMFB  demodulators,  analysis  of  FSK 
systems  with  noise-like  signals,  and  determina- 
tion of  group  code  performance.   The  present 
report  contains  the  results  of  additional 
theoretical  studies  on  threshold  hounds  for  analog 
communication  systems;  a  detailed  analysis  and 
evaluation  of  the  use  of  binary  group  codes  on 
the  Gaussian  noise  channel;  and  a  more  complete 
analysis  of  the  performance  of  multilevel  FSK 
systems  which  employ  noise-like  signals.   An 
octary  system,  a  breadboard  version  imple- 
mented under  this  program,  is  described  in 
detail.   (Author) 


6.    DETECTION 

I  No  Entries 

7.    ELECTRICAL  EQUIPMENT 

No  Entries 


I 


Division  8  -  ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 

8.    ELECTRONICS  AND 
ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 


AD-416    551 
(TISTE/OHD) 


Div.   8,  30 
OTS  price  $5.60 


Descriptors:   (»Tunnel  diodes,  Manufacturing 
nethods),  ("Manufacturing  methods,  Tunnel 
diodes),  Gernanium,  Aluminum,  Impurities, 
Arsenic,  Thermal  conductivity.  Phonons,  High 
temperature  research.  Equations,  Eutectlci. 


Stanford  Research  Inst.,  Menlo  Park,  Calif. 
ALL-MAGNETIC  SHIFT  REGISTER  SCHEME  STUDIES, 
by  E.  K.  Van  De  Riet.  July  63.  52p.  Technical 
rept.  It 
Contract  Nonr  2712  00,  SRI  Proj.  2697 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Computer  storage  devices, 
SMitching  circuits),  ("Magnetic  core  storage. 
Switching  circuits),  (•Classification,  Switch- 
ing circuits).  Magnetic  cores.  Bodies  of  revo- 
lution, Rings,  Configuration,  Design. 


A  method  of  cataloging  and  s 
netic  shift  register  circuit 
demonstrated.  The  catalogin 
a  consistent  organization  of 
the  synthesis  process  genera 
shift  register  schemes  in  a 
•Scheme'  as  used  here  relate 
twitching  of  the  various  ele 
configuration  to  accomplish 
ter.  The  term  Is  defined  mo 
report.  The  synthesis  proce 
three  different  configuratio 
torolds  and  wire  coupling  lo 
only  to  the  three-c  lock-phas 
configurations.  Two  new  sch 
sized  in  addition  to  two  tha 
Application  of  this  synthesi 
complicated  configurations  s 
interesting  and  more  practic 


ynthesizing  all-mag- 
s  is  described  and 
g  procedure  provides 

known  schemes,  and 
tes  all  possible 
given  category, 
s  to  the  sequence  of 
ments  of  a  particular 
shifting  In  a  regis- 
re  Completely  in  the 
ss  wa  s  applied  to 
ns  of  magnetic 
ops .   It  wa  s  applied 
e  schemes  in  these 
emes  were  synthe- 
t  were,  already  known. 
s  technique  to  more 
hould  result  in  more 
al  circuits.  (Author) 


AD-ii16  58^ 
(TISTM/EJH) 


Dlv.   8,  26 
OTS  price  $2.60 


General  Dynamics/Electronics,  San  Diego,  Calif. 

APPLICATION    OF   NEW    MATERIALS   AND    TECHNIQUES    IN 

ELECTRON    GUN    FABRICATION. 

Final    development    rept.,    1    Oct    62-30  June    63 

20  Aug    63,    21p. 

Contract  NObtr  81208,  ProJ .  SR0080302 

Unclassified  report 

Deteriptori:   (•Electron  guns.  Manufacturing 
methods),  (•Cathode  ray  tubes,  Manufacturing 
methods),  Molding,  Life  expectancy,  Glass, 
Bonding,  Mica. 


The 

tear 

empl 

to  t 

orde 

nets 

duce 

chin 

tion 

iden 

mary 

Thet 

tion 

gun 


purpote  of 
ch  and  dev 
oy  new  mat 
he  product 
r  lo  overc 
and  preci 
electron 
ing.  Retu 
al  5AQP7  a 
tif4ed  at 

of  all  ph 
e,  togethe 
t,  comprit 
project . 


the  pr 
elopmen 
erials 
i  on  of 
ome  pre 
li  on 
guns  by 
Itt  of 
nd  tpec 
Phase  I 
atet  of 
r  with 
e  the  f 
(Author 


ogram 
t  pro 
and  a 
catho 
tent 
The  u 

prec 
the  1 
ial  f 
V,  at 

the 
concl 
Inal 
) 


Is  to  c 
ject  tha 
pply  new 
de-ray  t 
limitati 
Itimate 
ition  mo 
ife  tett 
ormed  gu 

well  at 
program, 
utiont  a 
report  o 


onduct  a  re- 
t  will  seek  to 

techni  ques 
ube  gunt  iA 
ons  in  rugged- 
goal  is  to  pro- 
Iding  or  ma- 

of  conven- 
n  5AQP7  tubes, 
a  brief  turn- 
are  included, 
nd  recommenda- 
n  the  formed 


AD-^16  599     Div.   8 
(TISTE/JMS)  OTS  price  $8.60 

Carlyle  Barton  Lab.,  Johns  Hopkins  U. ,  Baltimore, 

Md. 

A  FORMING  STUDY  OF  POINT-CONTACT  TUNNEL  DIODES, 

by  H.  J.  Lory.  May  63,  99p.  Technical  rept. 

BO.  AFIO^ 

Contract  AF33  657  11029,  Task  AO;3601 

Unclassified  report 


The  factors  involved  in  the  forming  of  point- 
contact  tunnel  diodes  by  the  application  of 
brief  electrical  overloads  are  studied.   As  a 
test  of  the  theory,  a  diode  fabricated  from 
N-doped  germanium  and  an  aluminum  catwhisker  is 
used  through  the  paper.   After  a  brief  review 
of  the  thermal  and  electrical  conductivities  of 
heavily  doped  germanium  at  elevated  temperatures, 
an  evaluation  is  made  of  the  critical  breakdown 
voltage  (the  applied  voltage  below  which  no 
forming  of  any  type  occurs),  assuming  constant 
electrical  and  temperature-dependent  thermal  con- 
ductivity.  Junction  effects  are  taken  into  ac- 
count by  considering  the  ''cold''  diode  charac- 
teristic in  predicting  a  voltage  below  which  cur- 
rent is  limited  by  Junction  effects  and  at)ove 
which  spreading  resistance  dominates.   This 
yields  a  value  of  series  voltage  which  must  be 
subtracted  from  the  applied  pulse  voltage  in 
calculating  an  effective  critical  voltage.   The 
critical  voltage  for  the  sample  diode  is  cal- 
culated and  the  result  agrees  well  with  experi- 
ment,  (Author) 


AD-416  605      Div.   8 
(TISTP/FR)  OTS  price  $8.10 

Research  Lab.  of  Electronics,  Hats.  Intt.  of 

Tech. ,  Cambridge. 

A  COMMUNICATION  ANALYSISOF  HIGH-FREQUENCY 

IONOSPHERIC  SCATTERING. 

by  Gor^n  Einartton.   15  Mar  62,  76p.  Technical 

rept.  no.  400 

Contract  DA36  039sc78108,  ProJ.  3  99  00  000, 

Task  3  99  20  001 

Unclassified  report 

Master' s  thesis. 

Descriptors:   (•Ionospheric  propagation, 
Scattering),  Scattering,  Multlpath  transmis- 
sion. Mathematical  prediction.  Radio  communica- 
tion systems. 

A  communication  scheme  for  random  multlpath 
channels  Is  investigated.   During  predetermined 
intervals  the  transmitter  sends  a  sounding 
signal  that  the  receiver  uses  to  predict  the 
behavior  of  the  channel  during  the  intermediate 
time  when  communication  is  performed.   It  Is 
assumed  that  the  channel  varies  slowly,  and  that 
the  additive  noise  in  the  receiver  is  low.   The 
possibility  of  representing  a  multlpath  channel 
as  a  time-variant  filter  is  investigated.   A 
sampling  theorem  for  linear  bandpass  filters  is 
derived,  and  the  results  that  can  be  expected 
when  it  is  used  to  represent  a  single  fluctuating 
path  with  Doppler  shift  are  discussed.   (Author) 


AD-416  6U      Div.   8,  30,  6 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Utah  State  U. ,  Engineering  Experimental  Station, 

Logan. 

THERMAL  RADIATION  FROM  MISSILE  PLUMES  AND  SHOCKS. 

Monthly  progress  rept.  no.  13,  15  Sep-15  Oct  61, 

by  D.  J.  Baker,  C.  L.  Hyatt  and  Larry  S.  Cole. 

15  Oct  61 ,  19p. 

Contract  AF19  604  7^23    • 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Thermal  radiation.  Guided 
missiles),  (•Instrumentation,  Exhaust  gases), 
(•Checkout  equipment.  Operation),  Spectropho- 


X 


ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT  -  Division  8 


tometers.  Measurement,  Circuits,  Electronic 
equipment.  Preamplifiers,  Feasibility  studies. 
Interferometers,  Detection,  Manufacturing 
methods.  Shock  waves.  Rockets, 


The  0 
and  e 
ureme 
of  th 
of  hi 
syste 
radia 
altlt 
are  b 
proto 
ploye 
agenc 
r  ocke 
A  thi 
a  sta 
check 
opera 


bjecti 
mpl oym 
nt  of 
e  exha 
gh-alt 
ms  to 
nee  da 
ude  f r 
eiog  f 
type  s 
d  in  a 

y.  A 

t  "pi 
rd  sys 
nd-by 

out  CO 

tion  o 


ve  of  t 
ent  of 
the  spe 
ust  plu 
itude  r 
obtain 
t a  as  a 
om  rock 
abricat 
ystem  h 
static 
second 
ggy-bac 
tern  is 
system 
nso le  h 
f  the  s 


he  res 

instru 

ctral 

mes  an 

Ockets 

spatia 

f  unct 
et-bor 
ed,  te 
as  bee 

firin 
system 
k*  •  po 
comple 
for  th 
as  bee 
ystem. 


earch 
menta 
radi  a 
d  atm 
.  Th 
lly  r 
ion  o 
ne  in 
sted 
n  com 
g  tes 

has 
d  at 
te  an 
e  inl 
n  dev 
(Au 


it  th 
tioa  f 
tioa  c 
ospher 
erital 
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f  wave 
strame 
and  in 
pleted 
t  at  t 
bee*  i 
the  mi 
d  will 
tial  1 
eloped 
thor) 


e  dev 
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harac 
ic  sh 
oea^ 
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lengt 
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stall 

and 
he  mi 
nstal 
ssi  le 

be  u 
aunch 

for 


elopment 
e  meas- 
teri  sties 
ockwaves 
rement  s 
me 

li  and 
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was  em- 
ssi  le 
led  in  a 
agency, 
sed  as 
.   A 
the  field 


AD-416    632  Div.      8 

(TISTE/OHD)      OTS   price   $4.60 

Electron   Phytict   Lab.,    U.    of   lljligan.    Ana 

Arbor. 

INVESTIGATION    OF   URGE-SIGNAL   TBAVELING-WAVE 

TUBES. 

Quarterly  progrett  rept.  no.  2,  1  Oct-31  Dec  62, 

by  G.  T.  Konrad  and  J.  E.  Rowe.   July  63,  37p. 

Contract  AF30  602  2834,  ProJ.  5573,  Tatk  557303 

RADC  Rept.  no.  TDR63  108 

Unclattified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Traveling  wave  tubes,  Digital 
computeri).  Mathematical  analytit.  Nonlinear 
lyttemt,  Radi of requency  power,  Detign,  S  band. 
Nolle  (Radio),  Electron  tube  partt.  Electron 
quBi. 


A  di 

luti 

for 

ity 

a  nu 

for 

tolu 

ttre 

phat 

TWA 

fere 

by  7 

braz 

pote 

work 

an  e 

The 

for 

Futu 

vert 

the 

of  a 

typi 

Cret 


gital 
out  to 
large- 
dittri 
mber  o 
a  dent 
t  i  on  o 
am  mic 
e  thif 
it  pre 
nt  tra 
0  perc 
ing  pr 
ntial 
ed  out 
lectri 
preten 
tolld- 
re  mod 
atile 
Cretta 
pproxi 
cal  va 
tatron 


computer  pr 
a  two-dime 
tignal  trav 
butiont  nea 
f  catet.  D 
Ity  f uncti  0 
f  large-tig 
rowave  devi 
t  data  obta 
tented.  Th 
ntducer  to 
ent  are  tho 
ocett  to  be 
collector  a 
it  thown  t 
cal  at  well 
t  ttatut  of 
and  hollow 
if icationt 
are  ditcutt 
tron  it  giv 
mately  19  d 
luet  of  gai 
(Author) 


ogram  it 
nt ional 
el i  ng-wa 
r  aatura 
eri vati  o 
n  method 
nal  phen 
cet  it  g 
ined  on 
e  charac 
be  uted 
n.  Tec 
uted  in 
re  deter 
o  be  qui 
at  a  me 
digital 
-beam  gu 
to  make 
ed.  Noi 
en.  Am 
b  hat  be 
n    to    be 


uted  to 
nonli  nea 
ve  devic 
tion  are 
n  of  the 

1 0  be  u 
omena  in 
iven.  E 
a  veloci 
terittic 
on  the  t 
hniques 

the  dep 
ibed.  T 
te  tatit 
chanical 

compute 
nt  it  de 
the  prog 
te  figur 
inimum  n 
en  obter 
encounte 


obtain  to- 

r  analytit 
et.   Veloc- 

ihown  for 
equatlont 

ted  in  the 
multl- 

xperimental 

ty  tapered 
t  of  a  dif- 

ube  tapered 
for  the 
retted 
he  method 

factory  fro 
tta  ndpoi  nt 

r  programt 
tcri  bed. 

ramt  more 
e  data  for 
oite  figure 
ved  for 

red  in  a 

AD-416  641      Div.   8,  6 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.60 


Navy  Mine  Defense  Lab.,  Panama  City,  Fla. 

PARAMETRIC  AMPLIFICATION  AT  SONAA  FREQUENCIES 

(40-100  KC). 

by  Shyne  B.  Marley.  Sep  63,  15p. 

Subprojeet  SR011  01  01,  Task  no.  0401 

NMOL  R4Bp.t.  212  Unclattified  report 


A  lite 

determ 

parame 

the  40 

device 

bal anc 

eonstr 

40  kc 

signal 

approx 

conf ig 

Parame 

of  pas 

achiev 

cussed 


ratur 
ine  t 
trie 
-  to 
s.  0 
ed  mo 
ueted 
was  a 

of  - 
imate 
urati 
trie 
sive 
e  an 

brie 


e  searc 
he  feas 
amplif 1 
100-ke 
ne  mode 
dulator 
and  te 
chieved 
133  db/ 
ly  1000 
on  usin 
Amplif i 
distrib 
a  c  0  u  s  t  i 
fly.   ( 


h  and 

ibili 
er  f o 
range 
1  bas 

conf 
sted. 

with 
1  vol 

cyel 
g  uni 
er  pr 
uted- 
e  tra 
Autho 


study 
ty  of 
r  use 

encou 

ed  upo 

igurat 

A  ga 

a  min 
t.  Th 
es  at 
form  T 
incipl 
eoupli 
nsdirce 
r) 


was 
a  low 
at  fr 
ntere 
n  the 
ion  ( 
in  of 
ifflum 
e  ban 
40  ke 
ravel 
es  an 
ng  tr 
r  wit 


conduc 
f  requ 
equene 
dins 
micro 
Magic 

24  db 
detext 
dwidth 
A  p 
ing-Na 
d  the 
ansdue 
h  gain 


ted  to 
eney 
ies  in 
onar 
wave 
T)  was 

at 
able 

was 
ossible 
ve 

theory 
ers  to 

it  dif 


AD-416  649      Div.   8,  12 
(TISTP/MFA)  OTS  price  $4.60 


Lexington. 


Lincoln  Lab.,  Mass.  Inst,  of  Tech., 

CODING  FOR  TRACKING  RADAR  RANGING, 

by  T.  C.  Bartee  and  P.  E.  Wood.   11  June  63, 

36p.  Technical  rept.  no.  318 

Contract  AF19  628  500 

AFESD  TDR63  104        Unclassified  report 

Deseriptori:   (•Radar  tracking.  Ranges 
(Dittanee)),  (•Coding,  Sequences),  Spacecraft, 
Polynomials,  Networks,  Design,  Measurement, 
Modulation,  Detection,  Reliability. 


A  tec 
track 
in  wh 
seque 
the  r 
prope 
uni  qu 
the  s 
deter 
segme 
the  s 
proce 
detec 
segme 
the  d 
incor 
proba 
seque 
compu 
Hetho 
requi 


hni  que 
ing  rad 
i  ch  an 
nee  of 
adar  ou 
rty  tha 
e ly  ass 
equence 
mined  f 
nt  tran 
ame  ins 
dure  is 
tion  er 
nts.  T 
i  stance 
rect  di 
bilitie 
nees  ar 
ting  an 
ds  of  1 
red  dig 


for  determi 
ar  to  a  spa 
uninterrupt 
very  long  p 
tput.  The 
t  a  short  s 
ociated  wit 
Therefor 
rom  the  pha 
smitted  and 
tant  in  tim 

employed  t 
rors  which 
he  expected 

and  the  pr 
stance  are 
s  of  detect 
e  listed  fo 

incorrect 
ogic  design 
ital  eircui 


ning 
ce  ve 
ed  pe 
er  iod 
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a  se 
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occur 

time 
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are 
try. 


the 

hiel 

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is 
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pha 
e  di 
spla 
gmen 

dig 
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in 

r  eq 
llty 
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rror 
eh  t 
nee 
pres 

(Au 


range  from 
e  i  s  descr i 
ic  binary 
used  to  mod 
employed  ha 
the  sequen 
se  or  posit 
stance  can 
cement  betw 
t  received 
ital  correl 
ina  te  aga  in 
the  receive 
uired  to  me 
of  computl 
for  variou 
Modulati 
he  probabil 
is  minimum, 
ented  for  t 
thor) 


a 
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AD-416  653     Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $12.00 

Cornell  U.,  School  of  Electrical  Engineering, 

Ithaca,  N.  Y. 

THEORETICAL  AND  EXPERIMENTAL  INVESTIGATIONS  OF 

LINEAR-BEAM  MICROWAVE  TUBES. 

Interiumrept.  no.  1. 

July  63,  I60p.  Rept.  no.  EE558 

Contract  AF30  602  2573,  ProJ.  5573,  Task  557303 

.'.ADC  TDR63  185         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Klystrons,  Electron  beams), 
(•Electron  beams.  Electron  tubes).  Electron 
guns.  Theory,  Mathematical  analysis.  Focusing, 
Magnetic  fields.  Cavity  resonators. 

A  new  approach  for  enhancing  the  effi'ft*ency  and 
possibly  improving  the  velocity  filtering  action 
of  klystrons  is  described.   The  approach  involves 
circulating  r-f  power  through  the  output  cavity 
in  the  proper  magnitude  and  phase  so  as  to  im- 
prove the  process  of  energy  extraction  from  the 
electron  beam.   Theoretical  and  experimental  in- 
vestigations are  being  conducted  concurrently 
into  the  effects  of  a  moderate  d-c  scallop  (i.e., 
up  to  30  per  cent  scallop)  on  the  small-signal. 


Division  8  -  ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 


gri 

foe 

of 

the 

is 


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gUn 
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t  10 

foe 
mag 
int 
aet 
des 
r  i  n 
^The 
rev 
ca  V 
sen 
ate 
by 


dless 
used 
the  n 
beam 
der  i  V 
al  so 
ory  o 
s  is 
ignin 
ns  de 
used 
net  ic 
erae  t 
i  on  c 
ign  a 
g-rod 
in  it 
e  rs  i  n 
ity  a 
ted  0 
d  wit 
micro 


-gap. 

electr 
oni  i  ne 

rad  iu 
ed  and 
1 ut  ion 
f  conf 
review 
g  a  CO 
sc  r  ibi 
by  axi 

field 
ion  ph 
avity 
nd  con 

St  rue 
ial  ph 
g  mode 
re  rev 
n  both 
h  the 
wave  a 


r-f 
on  b 
ar  d 
s  as 

ver 

for 
ined 
ed  a 
nf  in 
ng  t 
ally 
s  ar 
enom 
are 
Stru 
ture 
ases 

of 
iewe 

bea 
amp  1 
mpl  i 


Modulation  of  a  Brilloui 
eam.  A  third-order  solu 
ifferential  equation  des 

a  function  of  axial  dis 
ifies  the  validity  of  th 

this  degree  of  scallop. 

electron  beams  from  con 
nd  extended,  and  is  used 
ed-flow  gun.  The  genera 
he  motion  of  elections  i 

symmetric,  axially  vary 
e  given.  The  parameters 
ena  associated  with  an  i 
discussed  and  applied  to 
ction  of  a  backward-wave 

for  an  experimental  kly 

of  a  study  on  the  first 
a  double  re-entrant  klys 
d.   Theoretical  work  is 
n  andvj^rcuit  problems  a 
ification  of  nanosecond 
fiers.   (Author) 


n- 

tion 
cribing 
tance 
e  sinus- 

The 
vergent 

in 
1  equa- 
n  beams 
ing 

and 
nter- 

the 

s  t  r  0  n . 

tron 
pre- 
ssoci- 
pulses 


AD-416  682-      Div.   8 
iTlSTP/MH)  OTS  price  |1.60 


Bell  Telephone  Labs.,  Inc.,  Whipp'any,  N.  J. 
MICROWAVE  DIODE  RESEARCH. 
Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  13,  10  Mar- 
9  June  63, 

by  J.  C.  Irvin.  9  June  63.  I8p. 
Contract  DA36  039sc89205,  Proj .  3A99  21  001 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Varactor  diodes.  Design). 
Gallium.  Gallium  compounds.  Arsenic,  Arsenic 
compounds.  Epitaxial  growth.  Noise,  Tempera- 
ture, Capacitance,  Frequency,  Films. 


lapr 

coup 

ing, 

the!'- 

unu3 

fact 

achi 

arou 

stru 

ture 

obse 

effe 

for 

26  K 

Chan 

vara 

mi  cr 

mi  1 , 

0.5 

bias 

(Aut 


oved 
led 

and 
deve 
uall 
or  s 
eved 
nd  1 
ctur 
s  ar 
rved 
cti  V 
diff 

and 
nel , 
ctor 
on  t 

typ 

Pf. 

waf 
hor) 


control  o 
with  refin 

packaging 
lopment  of 
y  high  per 
over  ^^.0 

with  surf 
2  typify  t 
es,  measur 
e  in  excel 

dynamic  q 
e  noise  te 
used  and  s 

20  K  resp 

at  5.85  G 

units ,  wh 
hick  and  j 
ically  hav 
reverse  br 
er  cut-off 


ver  epitaxial  film  t 
ements  in  diffusion, 
procedures,  has  res 
epitaxial  GaAs  vara 
formance.   Dynamic  q 
(at  5.85  Gc)  are  rou 
ace  barrier  models  w 
he  diffused  units, 
ed  effective  noise  t 
lent  agreement  with 
uality  factors.   The 
mperatures  observed 
urface  barrier  varac 
ectively  (degenerate 
c  and  room  temperatu 
ich  employ  epitaxial 
unction  diameters  of 
e  a  junction  capacit 
eakdown  of  12  volts, 
frequency  of  300  to 


hickness , 
contac t- 
ulted  in 
ctors  of 
uality 
tinely 
hile  values 
For  both 
emper a- 
the  ■ 

lowest 
to  date 
tors  are 
,  double- 
re).  These 
films  one 
about  one 
ance  of 
and  zero- 
500  Gc. 


AD-^16  724      Div,   8.  6.  5 
(TISTP/MFA)  OTS  price  $8.60 


U. 


Bait Inore, 


Carlyle  Barton  Lab.,  Johns  Hopkins 
Md. 

SEQUENTIAL  DETECflON. 

by  David  Middleton.  Sep  63,  77p. 

Contract  AF30  602  2597,  Proj.  4505.  Task  450501 

RADC  TDR63  179  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Noise  (Radio),  Detection), 
(»Ra«io  signals.  Sequential  analysis).  Com- 
munication systems.  Errors,  Probability, 
Statistical  tests.  Statistical  analysis. 
Stochastic  processes,  Sampling,  Theory. 

Basic  problems  Involving  the  binary,  sequential 
detection  of  signals  in  noise  are  discussed  In 
detail;  earlier  theory  is  briefly  rev^wed  and 
then  extended  to  take  into  account  bro»<Jer  types 


of  node 
signal 
paramet 
the  fol 
given : 
observa 
(2),  de 
known  s 
with  a 
crete  a 
Compari 
fixed-s 
pected) 
on  the 
detecto 
etc.  f o 
main  at 
s  ample 
act er i  s 
tests, 
con  s  ide 
also, 
thresho 
well. 


AD-416  734     Div.   8 
(TISTE/JWS)  OTS  price  $8.10 

Pacific  Semiconductors  Inc.,  Lawndale,  Calif. 

UTILIZATION  OF  NEW  TECHNIQUES  AND  DEVICES  IN 

INTEGRATED  CIRCUITS. 

Quarterly  rept.  no.  1,  1  May-31  July  63. 

31  July  63.  81p. 

Contract  AF33  657  11185 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Integrated  circuits.  Circuits). 
(•Transistor  amplifiers.  Integrated  circuits), 
Gain,  Bandwidth,  Silicon,  Thin  films  (Storage 
devices),  Semiconducting  films,  Resistors, 
Capacitors.  Diodes  (Semiconductor),  Coupling 
circuits,  F  •dbai:k.  Switching  circuits. 

he  effort  duri  y  this  quarter  was  primarily 
directed  toward  th.'  design  of  compatible  circuit 
techniques  and  structures  for  Integrated 
circuits.   Review  of  the  Read  Amplifier 
ments  were  made,  circuit  designs  conside 
evaluated.   Following  contemporary  circu 
practice  but  applicable  to  parasitic  par 
found  in  the  integrated  circuit  construe 
satisfactory  design  for  the  Read  Amplifi 
found.   Breadboard  tests  using  component 
lating  the  integrated  circuit  parameters 
gain-bandwidth  products  approaching  f  su 
the  bipolar  transistor  are  realizable, 
ing  work  on  all  phases  of  Integrated  eir 
rication  was  carried  out.   New  technique 
area  include  investigation  of  small  stru 
fabrication  for  diffused  components,  and 
Insulated  Gate  Fifld  Effect  Transistor. 


require- 
red  and 
it 

ameters 
tion,  a 
er  was 
s  simu- 

indic  ate 
b  t  of 
Process- 
cull  fab- 
s  in  this 
ct  ure 

the 
(Author) 


AD-416  747     Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Watklnt-Johnson  Co.,  Palo  Alto,  Calif. 
WIDE  BAND  ELECTRONICALLY  TUNABLE  FILTERS. 
Technical  note  no.  3,  1  Feb-31  May  63, 
by  A.  W.  Shaw.   May  63.  13p.  Rept.  no.  W  J63 

609R15 

Contract  AF30  602  2625,  Proj.  5578,  Talk  557301 

RADC  TDR63  327         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Filters  (Electromagnetic  wave). 
Tuning  devices).  ("Band-pass  filters.  Broad- 
band), L  band.  S  band.  X  band,  K  band,  YttriuB. 
Iron  alloys.  Garnet,  Sweep  generators. 


ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT  -  Division  8 


Pr«Tf***    0"    yiG   nonreclprocal    filters    at    1    to    18 
gc    is    discussed.       Four-stage,    bandpass    filters 
at    X-    and    Ku-bands    are    nearing    completion.       Two- 
stage,    bandpass    filters    at    L-,    S"   and   C-bands    are 
in    various    stages    of    completion.       A    three-stage 
band-reject    filter    at    X-band    is    nearing    completion 
while    band-reject    filters    at    L-,    S-    and    C-bands 
are    in    various    stages    of    completion.       A    power 
supply    to    sweep    the    filters    has    been    designed 
■nd    constructed.       (Author) 


AD-416  739  Div.      8,    12. 

(TISTE/AM)    OTS   price    $1.60 


30 


Sylvania  Electric  Products  Inc.,  Naltham,  Mass. 
GROUND  ELECTRONICS  SYSTEM  FOR  W$-133B  (MINUTEMAN) 
Program  progress  rept.  no.  12,  1'-31  July  63, 
by  D.  B.  Hendrick.   31  July  63,  Up. 
Contract  AF04  694  261 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Guided  missiles  (Surface-to- 
surface),  Electronic  equipment),  ("Electronic 
equipment.  Scheduling),  Ground  support  equip- 
ment, Operations  research.  Management  engineer- 
ing, Scientific  personnel,  Research  program 
administration.  Costs,  Persontel,  Report. 


/  AD-416  754     Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $1 


10 


Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wright'Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 

DEVICE  FOR  SEPARATING  NARROW  FREQUENCY  BANDS 

FROM  A  COMPLEX  SIGNAL, 

by  A.  M.  Eilenkrig  and  V.  G.  Frolushkin. 

1  July  63.  4p. 

FTD  TT63  458  Unclassified  report 


Trans,  from  Patent  No.  151699,  Afppl. 
576830/26,  pp.  1-3.  28  Mar  52. 


No. 


Descriptors:       ("Electric    filte<rs.    Band-pass 
filters).    Phase    distortion,    Frequency    analyzers, 
Narrowband,    Patents.  11 


Devic 
f  requ 
form 
separ 
such 
of  ph 
put  V 
the  k 
filte 
n  arro 
zero 
the  b 
phase 
(Auth 


es  are 
ency  b 
of  sev 
ated  f 
instal 
ase  di 
ol t age 
nown  o 
r s  and 
w  band 
phase 
and  el 
displ 
or) 


known 
ands  f 
eral  f 
requen 
lat  ion 
splaee 
8.  -Th 
nes  by 
distr 
ampl  i 
di  spla 
imi  nat 
acenen 


for 
rom  a 
liter 
cies. 
s  con 
ment  s 
e  dev 

the 
ibuti 
fler. 
cemen 
ion  f 
t  doe 


the 

com 
ing 

Th 
sist 
bet 
ice 
use 
on  e 

Th 
t  on 
ilte 
s  no 


separa 
plex  s 
cells, 
e  basl 
s  in  t 
ween  t 
deseri 
of  ban 
lemen t 
1  s  amp 
a  tun 
r.  At 
t  exce 


tion 
igna 

tun 
c  de 
he  0 
he  1 
bed 
d  el 
B.  f 
llfi 
i  ng 

any 
ed  A 


of  n 
1 ,  ma 
ed  to 
fidie 
rigin 
nput 
diffe 
i  ml  na 
ormi  n 
er  as 
f  requ 

f  req 
90  de 


arrow 
de  in 

the 
ncy  of 
at  ion 
and  out- 
rs  f  rom 
tion 

0  • 
sures 
ency  of 
uency 
grees. 


AD-416  763 
(TISTE/JBM) 


Div.   8 
OTS  price  $1, 


10 


Microwave  Electronics  Corp.,  Palo  Alto,  Ca^lf. 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  LOW  NOISE  TRAVELING-WAVE  TUBES 

PHASE  III:  ENVIRONMENTALIZATION. 

Monthly  Status  letter  no.  17,  1  June-1  July  63. 

1  July  63,  8p. 

Contract  N0bsr81227,  Proj.  SS021D01 

Unclassified  report 

Deicriptori:   ("Traveling  wave  tubes.  Noise 
(Radio)),  Environmental  tests.  Impedance 
Matching,  Vacuum  apparatus,  L  band,  S  band, 
C  band,  X  band.  Electrical  properties. 


Efforts  were  continued  on  a  program  to  environ- 
mentalize  low  noise  traveling  wave  tubes.   Two 
X-band  tubes,  M5059,  Serials  10  and  16,  were 
shipped  during  the  period  1  June  to  1  July  1963. 
A  third  tube,  M5059.  Serial  9,  is  ready  for  life 
testing.   The  pin-match  problem,  which  delayed 
the  L-  and  S-band  effort,  has  continued  to 
remain  a  problem.   Some  promising  results  were 
obtained  on  test  vehicles,  and  vacuum  envelopes 
using  these  results  are  now  being  processed. 
(Author) 


AD-416  810     Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Motorola,  Inc.,  Phoenix,  Ariz. 

PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE  400  Mc,  300  mW 

POWER  TRANSISTOR. 

Quarterly  rept.  no.  8,  23  Mar-23  June  63, 

by  R.  A.  Jacobs,  John  C.  Howe,  and  J.  C. 

Haenichen.  23  June  63,  21p. 

Contract  DA36  039sc85975  , 

Unclassified  report 
I 
Descriptors:   ("Transistors,  Manufacturing 
methods),  L  band.  Production,  Bonding,  Electric 
wire.  Epitaxial  growth.  Aluminum,  Vibration, 
Ultrasonic  radiation,  Germanium. 


Envir 

bondi 

(all 

vi  bra 

syste 

clean 

culti 

reaso 

been 

ment 


onment 
ng  sys 
alumi  n 
tion, 
m  was 
i  ng  te 
es  whi 
nable 
reques 
in  the 


al  t 
tem 
um  a 
fati 
able 

St 

ch  p 
yiel 
ted 
are 


ests  on  the  all  aluminum  wire 
have  been  completed.   Both  systems 
nd  gold-aluminum  control)  passed 
gue  with  no  failures  but  neither 
to  withstand  the  ultrasonic 
Due  to  process  technology  diffi- 
reclude  producing  this  device  at  a 
d  an  extension  of  the  contract  has 
to  enable  further  process  improve- 
a  of  epitaxial  growth.   (Author^ 


AD-417  031     Div.   8,  31 
(TISTE/JWS)  OTS  price  $2.60 

David  Taylor  Model  Basin,  Washington,  D.  C. 
TOWING  TESTS  TO  DETERMINE  THE  HYDKODYNAMIC  LOAD- 
ING OF  THREE  SUBMARINE  WHIP  ANTENNAS, 
by  Richard  J.  Wirth  and  James  P.  Ramsey. 
Aug  63,  26p. 
UTMB  Rept.  no.  1773     Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Submarine  antennas.  Hydrodynam- 
ics}, ("Omnidirectional  antennas.  Submarine 
antennas).  Tests,  Towed  bodies,  Hydrodynamic 
configurations,  Drag,  Model  basins,  Dynamome- 
ters, Photographs,  Tables,  Antenna  masts. 


The 

test 

bend 

mari 

od  o 

val  i 

that 

hibi 

pect 

with 

met  h 

whi  p 

cure 

i  mpr 

(Aut 


David 
s  t  0 
i  ng  ffl 
ne  wh 
f  pre 
dated 

the 
ts  th 
ed. 

the 
od  ca 

ante 
cy,  b 
ove  p 
hor) 


Tay 
dete 
omen 
i  p  a 
di  ct 
T 

ante 
e  sm 
A  CO 
theo 
n  be 
nnas 
ut  f 
redi 


lor  Ho 
rmi  ne 
t s  ,  an 
nt enna 
ing  an 
he  res 
nna  wi 
al  lest 
mpari  s 
ry  ind 
used 
with 
urt her 
Ct i  ons 


del  B 

the  h 

d  con 

s  so 

t  enna 

ults 

th  th 

fore 

on  of 

icate 

to  pr 

a  rea 

ref  i 

of  d 


asi  n 
ydrod 
f  igur 
that 

char 
of  th 
e  sma 
es  an 

the 
s  tha 
edi  ct 
sonab 
nemen 
rag  a 


conducte 
ynamic  f 
at i  ons  o 
a  theore 
acteri  s  t 
e  study 
llest  di 
d  moment 
experime 
t  the  th 
conf igu 
le  degre 
ts  are  n 
nd  bendi 


d  towing 
orces , 

f  three  sub-, 
tical  meth- 
ics  could  be 
i  ndi  cate 
araeter  ex- 
s,  as  ex- 
ntal  data 
eoreti  cal 
rations  of 
e  of  ?c- 
ecessary  to 
ng  moment. 


AD-417    03  5  Div.      8 

(TISTP/MH)    OTS    price    $2.75 

Sylvania    Electric    Products,    Inc.,    Buffalo,    N.    Y. 
TELEMETRY    SINGLE    SIDE   BAND,    AMPLITUDE   MODULATION. 
ALL-SOLID-STATE,    S-BAND    RECEIVER   DESIGN    AND 


Division  9  -  FLUID  MECHANICS 

DEVELOPUENT  PROGRAtl.  ^ 

Final)  re pt..  *' 

by  F.  Carroll.  June  63.  129p. 

Contract  AF33  657  845A.  ProJ.  4107.  Task  A10715 
ASD  TDR63  472  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Telemeteri ng  receivers, 
S  band).  Single  sideband.  Comauni cat i on  sys- 
tems. Microwave  equipment,  Solid  state  physics. 
Crystals,  Design,  Tests. 

This  report  covers  the  design,  development, 
fabrication  and  test  of  an  all-solid-state, 
single  sideband  microwave  (2.15-2.35  gc)  re- 
ceiver.  The  objectives  of  this  program  were 
realized  using  an  ;i  1 1-s  ol  i  d-s  t  ate  approach,  a 
19-inch  panel  rack  mounting  assemblyy s yn- 
chronous  detection,  r-f  carrier  tracfing  filter 
type  of  operation  and  crystal  switching  for 
channel  selection.   High  reliability  and  long 
life  under  a  normal  laboratory  environment  were 
stressed  in  the  selection  of  design  techniques 
and  components.   In  the  final  configuration,  the 
.all-solid-state  receiver  employs  diode  switching 
of  crystals  for  channel  selection,  triple  con- 
version, automatic  frequency  control,  automatic 
phase  control,  crystal  filtering,  product  demodu- 
lation and  a  variable  age  time  constant.   The 
receiver,  when  mounted  in  its  accompanying 
cabinet,  weighs  44  pounds  and  is  24  inches  wide, 
7-1/2  inches  high,  and  15  inches  deep.   Total 
power  consumption  is  approximately  4  watts.  This 
report  covers  the  development  of  the  receiver 
from  its  conception  to  its  final  configuration. 
A  comparison  of  single  sideband  and  other  modu- 
lation techniques  is  also  included.   In  addi- 
tion, the  report  highlights  the  areas  for  further 
investigations.   (Author) 


AD-417  063       Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $10 


10 


Inc . 


General  Telephone  and  Electronics  Labs. 

STUDY  OF  FAILURE  MECHANISMS  IN  HIGH  POWER  /ADIQ 

FREQUENCY  GENERATING  DEVICES. 

Final  rept.,  1  Jan-31  Dec  62, 

by  M.  Friedman  Axler  and  R.  A.  Hein.   30  Dec  62, 

118p.  Rept^  no.  TR63  254  4 

Contract  AF30  602  2595,  Proj .  5519.  Task  45155 

RADC  TDR63  189   Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Traveling  wave  tubes.  Mal- 
functions) ,  (•Reliability  (Electronics) .  Elec- 
tron lubes),  Radiofrequency  power.  Gases. 
Mass  spectroscopy.  Tests,  Electron  tube  parts. 
Impurities.  Degasif icat ion ,  Cathodes  (Electron 
tubes) .  ^ 

This  investigation  undertakes  to  determine  the 
causes  of  failures  in  gridded  power  traveling- 
wave  tubes.   The  gas  ambient  of  two  types  of 
operating  tubes  and  of  individual  tube  sub- 
assemblies and  components  are  examined  with  an 
omegatron  mass  spectrometer  permanently  attached 
to  the  unit  under  test.   Background  gas  ambients 
in  envelopes  containing  only  omegatrons  are  used 
as  controls  and  are  presented.   Electrical  test 
parameters  of  the  traveling-wave  tube  in  re- 
lation to  its  gas  ambient  are  presented  and 
correlations  are  made  with  cathode  activity 
decrease  and  power  output  decrease  as  functions 
of  integrated  partial  gas  pressures  in  the  oper- 
ating tube.   Contributions  made  by  various  proc- 
essed lube  components  to  the  gas  ambient  of  the 
operating  vactum  tube  are  presented  and 
discussed.   (Author) 


AD-417  066     Div.   8,  28 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  #5.60 


Anti-Submarine  Warfare  Lab., 
Center,  Johnsville,  Pa. 
FREQUENCY  INTENSITY  MODULATION 
'  -HALF-TONE  '  •  PROCESS. 
Phase  rept . , 

by  T.  R.  Trilling.  30  July  63,  44p. 
NADC  AM6313  Unclassified 

Master' s  thesi  s . 


Naval  Air  Development 
AN  ELECTRONIC 


report 


Descriptors:   ("Display  systems.  Frequency 
modulation),  ("Frequency  modulation.  Intensity), 
Cathode  ray  tubes.  Eye,  Human  engineering, 
Amplitude  modulation.  Mathematical  analysis, 
Naval  research. 

This  investigation  is  concerned  with:   intensity 
modulation;  theory  of  frequency  intensity  modula- 
tion; design  of  a  frequency  intensity  modulation 
system;  and  comparison  of  frequency  intensity 
modulation  (FIM)  and  amplitude  intensity  modula-f 
lion  (aim)  systems.   Although  most  of  the  dis- 
cussion is  confined  to  cathode-ray  tube  display 
systems,  the  techniques  are  applicable  to  non- 
linear display  devices  and  non-linear 
transducers.   (Author) 

c 

AD-417  074     Div.   8 
(TISTM/EJH)  OTS  price  $4.60 

Friez  Instrument  Div.,  BendixCorp.,  Baltimore, 

Md. 

DESIGN      DEVELOPMENT    AND    FABRICATION    OF   BARO- 

SWITCh!     REMOTE    XM-10;    BAROSWITCH.    PRESET   XM-II5 

AND    CONTROL   BAUOSWITCH    SETTING:    XT-4126. 

Progress    rept.    no.    25,    1    June-31    July    63. 

13  Aug  63,  1v. 

Contract  DA36  0340RD2890 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Electronic  switches.  Barometric 
pressure).  High  altitude,  Humidity,  Low  tem- 
perature research.  High  temperature  research. 
Environmental  tests.  Pressure,  Shock  resist- 
ance. Design,  Tests. 


Six 

drif 

hund 

wr  it 

tem, 

moun 

i  nlo 

cond 

Baro 

with 

pera 

that 

low 

howe 

the 

fail 

Pica 

1028 

(Aut 


XM-10 
t,  to 
red  s 
ten  a 

with 
is  we 

modi 
ucted 
sette 

the 
lure 

the 
tempe 
ver , 
neon 
ure . 
t  i  nny 

M2  a 
hor) 


baroswitches  were  placed  on  long  ter« 

be  read  at  30  day  intervals.   One 
ixty-one  Revision  Requests  have  been 
gainst  the  XM-10  -  XM-18  drawing  sys- 

137  of  them  approved  to  date.   The 
re  received  and  Vested.   Investigations 
fied  element  setting  mechanisms  were 

and  are  reported  herein.   The  XT-4I26A 
r  evaluation  test  program  was  initiated 
humidity,  low  temperature  and  high  tern- 
tests,  as  specified.   Results  indicated 
setter  functioned  properly  during  the 
rature  and  high  temperature  tests, 
humidity  testing  produced  failure  of 
indicator  lamp  lens,  causing  setter 
UJnit  S/N  1027  M2  was  shipped  to 

Arsenal,  and  units  S/N  1023  L2  and 
re  awaiting  Ordnance  inspection. 


9.    FLUID  MECHANICS 


AD-4I6    539  Div.      9 

(TISTP/WH)    OTS   price   15.60 


United    Research    Services.    Burlingane,    Calif. 
STUDY    OF    CHANNELING  i>f    AIR    BLAST    WAVES. 
F  ina  1    rept. , 


-ING  pf   AIR 


10 


by  C.  Wilton,  N.  R.  Wallace  and  |C.  Kaplan. 
26  June  63.  53p.  Rept.  no.  URS170  15 
Contract  DA49  I46XZO5O 
DASA  1398  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Shock  w^ves,  Terrain),  ("Ter- 
rain, Shock  waves).  Blast,  Nu^jlear  explosions , 
Reflection, 


t  significant 
cur  in  a  large 
J   shapes  tested. 

that  the 

was  to  determine 
could  occur,  and 
n  approach  in 

parameters  as 
e  limited  scope 
Ing  to  make  a 
flc  con d*i lion, 
is  contract  have 

Information. 


9 
e   $4.60 


AD-4I6    576  Div. 

(TISTP/WH)  ^^ OTS    pric 

Cornell    Aeronautical    Lab.,     Inc.,    Buffalo,    N.    Y. 

A    COOPERATIVE    PROGRAM    OF    FUNDAMENTAL   RESEARCH 

AS   RELATED   TO    JET    PROPULSION    OFFICE   OF    NAVAL 

RESEARCH,    DEPARTMENT    OF   THE    NAVY. 

Semi-annual    progress    rept.    1    Oct    62-31    Mar    63. 

1    Apr   63,    77p. 

AEC  NP12767  Unclassified  report 

In  cooperation  with  Virginia  D.,  Charlottesville, 
Contract  Nonr362300.  || 

Descriptors:   ("Fluid  mechanics.  Gas  flow). 
Transport  properties.  High  temperature  re- 
search. Gases,  Thermal  conductivity.  Reaction 
kinetics.  Combustion,  Solid  rocket  'propel lant s . 


Conten 
gat  ion 
Invest 
Transf 
ics  of 
namic 
temper 
phase 
t  ivity 
peratu 
with  s 
Theory 
react  i 
high-t 
electr 
■olecu 
react  i 
of  ato 
■  0  lecu 
Solid- 
duct  iv 
Magnet 
Enthal 


ts !   F 

of  no 
igat  io 
er  Pro 

gases 
and  tr 
at ures 
flow  - 

of  ga 
res  an 
uspend 

of  fa 
ons;  I 
enpera 
on  ical 
les  in 
ons;  C 
m  and 
lar  CO 
propel 
ities 
ohydro 
py  flu 


luid 
ns  tea 
n  of 
cesse 

and 
anspo 

and 

elec 
ses  a 
d  pre 
ed  pa 
St  re 
nvest 
t  ure 
ly  ex 

the 
hemi  c 
f  ree- 
llisi 
lant 
of  ga 
dynam 
ctuat 


Mecha 

dy  an 

turbu 

s:   F 

plas 

rt  pr 

press 

trie 

nd  11 

ssure 

rticl 

actio 

igati 

gases 

cited 

gas  p 

al  ki 

rad  i  c 

ons . 

flame 

ses  a 

ics  o 

ions 


nics : 
d '  no  ne 
lence, 
undame 
as;  Re 
opert  i 
ures ; 
phenom 
quids 
s;  A  s 
e  5  .'  '  C 
ns;  Ki 
on  of 
;  Reac 
spec  i 
hase; 
net  i  cs 
al  rea 
Combu 
mecha 
t  high 
f  part 
in  pla 


Fund 
quil 
Tr 
ntal 
sear 
es  0 
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ena| 
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neti 
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n  i  s« 

tem 
iall 
sma 


amen 
ibr  i 
ansp 

s  tu 
ch  o 
f  ga 
ert  i 

The 

a  r 

of 
cal 
cs  o 
tion 
s  of 
ith 
-tem 

gas 
ns ; 
n  Ph 
s;  T 
pera 
y  io 
jets 


tal  i  nv 
um  flow 
ort  and 
dy  0  f  d 
n  therm 
ses  at 
es  of  t 
rmal  co 
ange  of 
fluid  f 
Kinetic 
f  eleme 
kineti 
ions  a 
atoms  a 
peratur 
dynami 
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enomena 
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high 
wo- 
nduc- 
t  em- 
low 
s  : 

ntary 
cs  in 
nd 
nd 
e  ■ 
cs 
ic 
: 
con- 

ases; 


AD-4I6   725  Div.      9 

(TISTP/MFA)    OTS   price  15.66 


Space   Sciences    Lab.,    General    Electric   Co.,         [ 

Philadelphia,    pa. 

NONEQUILIBRIUM   LAMINAR    BOUNDARY   LAYER    FLOW   OF    A 

BINARY    GAS, 

by  F.  G.  Blottner.  June  63,  34p|.  Sept.  no. 

TIS  R63SD17 

Contract  AF04  694  222 

(poi 


FLUID  MECHANICS  -  Division  9 

Descriptors:   ("Boundary  layer.  Gas  flow), 
("Sheets,  Blunt  bodies),  Conical  bodies.  Dis- 
sociation, Diatomic  molecules,  Recombination 
reactions,  Partial  differential  equations. 
Stagnation  point.  Diffusion,  Two-dimensional 
flow.  Transformations  (Mathematics) ,  Difference 
equations.  Temperature,  Press'-'e,  Velocity, 
Heat  transfer,  Density,  Laminar  flow. 

The  non-equilibrium  boundary  layer  is  considered 
as  a  binary  mixture  of  atoms  and  molecules  with 
finite  rates  of  dissociation  and  recombination. 
To  obtain  accurate  solutions  to  the  partial  dif- 
ferential equations  for  this  type  of  flow  without 
any  necessary  simplifying  assumptions,  an  im- 
plicit finite-difference  scheme  is  developed  for 
solving  these  equations  with  a  digital  computer. 
Accurate  solutions  to  the  non-equilibrium  bound- 
ary layer  equations  have  been  obtained  in  a 
reasonable  amount  of  computer  time  and  are  pre- 
sented for  a  flat  plate,  cone,  and  hemisphere 
cylinder.   The  results  show  that  the  non- 
equilibrium  boundary  layer  temperature  and  com- 
position can  be  considerably  different  from 
local  equilibrium  and  frozen  results.   For  a 
cone  at  21,000  ft/sec  and  100,000  ft.  altitude, 
the  computations  show  that  at  60  ft.  from  the 
tip  the  flow  has  not  reached  equilibrium. 
(Author)  ( 


AD-416  749  Div.      9 

(TISTP/MH)    OTS    price    $2.60*  / 

Space  Technology  Labs.,    Inc.,    Redondo  Beach, 

Calif.  •-> 

HEAT  TRANSFER  TO  SLENDER  CONES  IN  HYPERSONIC 

FLIGHT, 

by  A.  Wortman.  June  63,  23p.  Rept.  no, 

6121  7189KU000 

Contract  AF04  694  1 

BSD  TDR63  182  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Hypersonic  flight,  Heat  trans- 
fer). Conical  bodies.  Turbulent  boundar^y  layer, 
Reynolds  nurlber.  Shock  waves,  Equations,  Densi- 
ty, Velocity,  Aerodynamic  heating,  Reentry 
vehi  cles . 


63,  34p.|  Kept.  no. 
Unclassltfied  report 


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tran 

slig 

of  t 

rela 

diti 

heat 

dens 

powe 

proa 

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cate 

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heat 

erti 

suff 

heat 

wher 

si  ty 

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rmula  is  de 
sfer  throug 
htly  blunte 
he  modi  f i  ed 
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ity  and  vel 
rs,  respect 
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ng  the  meth 

that  the  i 
ly  independ 
e  of  10  to 
Because 
s  possi  ble 
total  heat 
h'  s  a titosph 

transfer  r 
es  are  used 
i  ci  ent ly  ac 

transfer  t 
e  the  flow 

and  consta 
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h  the 
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11 


/ 


Division  10  -  FUELS  AND  COMBUSTION 

Division  11  -  GROUND  TRANSPORTATION  EQUIPMENT 

10.    FUELS  AND  COMBUSTION 


AD-Aie  528 
(TISTM/Ai) 


Dlv.      10 
OTS   price   $2.60 


Institute   Nacional    d^Tecnica,    Aeronautica 

(Spain) . 

UNIDIMENSIONAL    THEORY    OF    SUPERSONIC    COMBUSTION, 

by   I.    Da-«iva.      1    May   63.    22p. 

Grant  E0AR62  91 

AFOSR  5260  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   (»Combus t i on,  Theory),  (•Super- 
sonic floN,  Combustion),  Oxidizers,  Pressure, 
Diffusion,  Chemical  equilibrium.  Ramjet 
engines.  Air,  Chemical  reactions.  Fuel  injec- 
tion. Differential  equations.  Integral  equa- 
tions. Energy,  One  dimensional  flow. 


This  paper  outlines  a  ge 
theory  of  supersonic  com 
stream  of  oxidizer  floMi 
lateral  fuel  supply  gove 
tion  law  and  the  combust 
tions  in  which  the  press 
The  principal  results  ob 
simple  model  under  consi 
the  injecting  of  fuel  do 
energy  to  the  flow,  the 
supposing  it  takes  place 
appreciably  lowers  the  u 
practicability  of  supers 
dissociation  limit).   (2 
required  for  combustion 
male  arrived  at  by  this 
the  same  as  that  obtaine 
mixing  and  the  reaction 
processes.   (3)  In  most 
the  diffusion  governs  th 
words,  the  flow  is  close 
than  to  frozen-flow  cond 


neralized  unidimens i onal 
bustion.   It  considers  a 
ng  along  a  tube  with 
rned  by  a  certain  injec- 
ion  occurring  in  condi- 
ure  is  kept  constant, 
tained  by  using  the 
deration  are:   (1")  If 
es  not  impart  kinetic 
mixing  process,  even 
in  ideal  conditions, 
pper  limit  to  the 
onic  combustion  (the 
)  As  for  the  lengths 
to  take  place,  the,  estl- 
method  is  practically 
d  by  assuming  that  the 
are  two  independent 
of  the  cases  considered 
e  process ;  in  other 
r  to  chemical-equilibrium 
itions.   (Author) 


Descriptors:   (•Solid  rocket  propellants. 
Combustion),  (•Combustion,  Solid  rocket 
propellants).  (•Flames,  Geometric  forms). 
Laminar  boundary  layer,  Diffusion,  Mixtures, 
Hydrogen,  Oxygen,  Ignition,  Burning  rates. 
Spheres,  Theory,  Temperature. 

Work  on  combustion  of  solid  double-base  propel- 
lants has  been  finished.   The  studies  on  flames 
structures,  which  comprise  the  hydrogen-oxygen 
flame  with  spherical  symmetry,  will  be  continued. 
In  the  last  part  of  the  program  studies  on 
heterogeneous  combustion  processes  were  initi- 
ated.  They  comprise  the  study  of  two-dimension- 
al flame  propagation  in  liquid  fuels;  ignition 
and  combustion  of  liquid  layers  and  ignition 
properties  of  inhibited  fuel  mists.   (Author) 


'*#. 


AD-iil6   5A9 
(TISTM/TCG) 


Dlv.   10.  9 
OTS  price  |1 


60 


Instltuto  Nacional 

(Spain). 

SUB-AND    SUPERSONIC 

Fi  nal    rept . ,     1    Apr 

by  Ignaclo  Da-Riva 

Grant   AF   E0AR62   91 

AFOSR  5217 


de  Tecnlca,  Aeronautica 

COMBUSTION. 
62-1  Apr  63. 
,  1  Apr  63.  10p. 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   (•Combustion,  Supersonic  charac- 
teristics), (•Supersonic  characteristics,  Com- 
bustion), ('Flames,  Diffusion),  Laminar  bound- 
ary layer,  Chemical  reactions,  Mixtures,  Re- 
action kinetics.  Supersonic  flow.  Boundary 
layer.  Theory,  Ignition,  Burning  rate. 


AD-^16  5^8     Div.   10 
(TISTM/TCG)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Institute  Nacional  de  Tecnica  Aeronautica 

(Spa  in) . 

COMBUSTION    OF    SOLID    PROPELLANTS   AND    FLAMES 

STRUCTURES. 

Final    rept.,    1    Apr   62-1    Apr   63, 

by   Carlos   Sanchez   Tarifa.       1    Apr    63,    1v. 

Grant    AF    E0AR62   90 

AFOSR    5218  Unclassified    report 


11.    GROUND  TRANSPORTATION 
EQUIPMENT 


No  Entries 


12 


V 


12.    GUIDED  MISSILES 


AD-ii16   538 
(TISTE/JBM) 


Dlv.      12 
OTS   price 


♦a. 60 


Army  Missile   Command,    Redstone  Alrsenal,    Hunts- 

vi  lie   Ala . 

servo' ANALYSIS  OF  AN  INERTIAL  PLATFORM, 

by  H.  V.  White.  11  July  63.  38p. 

Proj.  1B2  79191D687  01 

AMC  RG  TR63  3         UnclasslfiWd  report 

Descriptors:   (»Sr«blllzed  platforms.  Analy- 
sis), (*Servomechani8m8 ,  Stabilized  platforms), 
Inertial  guidance,  Analog  computers,  Simula^ 
tlon,  Gyroscopes,  Theory.  ! 

,i 
A  series  of  servo  analysis  techniques  for  a 
three-axis,  inertially  stabilized  platform  is 
described.   The  methods  used  are  not  onlyy  applic- 
able to  the  specific  system  described  but  are 
adaptable  for  any  system  employing  an  Inertial 
reference  device.   Both  theoretical  and  practical 
programs  for  a  variety  of  Inertial  systems  were 
devised.   It  was  concluded  that  the  t^echniques 
described  herein  produce  a  more  valid  analysis 
of  an  inertial  platform  system  than  any  pre- 
sented previously.   Analysis  methods  used  were 
Bode,  root  locus,  closed  loop  frequency  response 
an  an  analog  computer  simulation.   Each'  method 
has  its  merits  in  a  restricted  area;  however, 
the  combination  of  methods  used  here  has  proven 
more  successful  than  any  single  evaluation 
technique.   (Author) 


AD-^16  607 
(TISTA/VGW) 


Div.   12,  9. 
OTS  price  $3.60 


U 


Space  Sciences  Lab.,  General  E1^4tric  Co. 
Philadelphia,  Pa.  ' 

THE  ABLATION  OF  GRAPHITE  IN  DISSOCIATED  AIR. 
PART  II.   EXPERIMENTAL  INVESTIGAtlON , 
by  N.  S.  Diaconis,  P.  D.  Gorsuch,  and  R.  A. 
Sheridan.   Sep  62.  30p.   Rept.  Ho.  R62SD86 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Graphite,  Ablation),  ("Heat 
shields.  Graphite),  (•Atmosphere  entry.  Simu- 
lation), Re-entry  vehicles.  Hypersonic  char- 
acteristics. Dissociation,  Hypersonic  flow. 
Thermodynamics,  Electric  arcs.  Temperature, 
Pressure,  Heat  transfer.  Enthalpy,  Hypersonic 
wind  tunnels.  Model  tests,  Test  methods. 

An  experimental  investigation  was  conducted  to 
study  the  oxidation  performance  of  ATJ  graphite 
in  dissociated  air.   To  characterize  the  be- 
havior of  such  a  material  in  a  re-entry  environ- 
ment requires  the  proper  simulation  of  certain 
free  flight  flow  field  parameters  which  greatly 
influence  material  performance.   For  good  ex- 
perimental simulation  it  is  desirable  to  estab- 
lish in  the  test  facility  at  least  the  follow- 
ing:  stagnation  enthalpy  of  the  gas  stream, 
model  pressure,  flow  chemistry  and  aerodynamic 
shear.   Tests  were  conducted  in  t  hypersonic  arc 
wind  tunnel  in  which  the  material  mass  loss  was 
correlated  as  a  function  of  model  surface  temper- 
ature.  The  data  obtained  indicated  two  specific 
zones  of  tnaterial  performance,  ore  in  which  the 
rate  of  the  reaction  between  the  oxygen  species 
and  the  material  governs  the  matt  loss  and  the 
other  in  which  the  rate  of  diffttion  of  the  oxy- 
gen-bearing species  to  the  surface  Is  dominant. 
Comparison  of  these  experimental  data  with  the 
theory  of  Sea  la  showed  good  agrfenent.  (Author) 


GUIDED  MISSILES  -  Division  12 


AD-A1»6    656  Div.       12 

(TISTP/RD)    OTS    price   $1 , 


10 


Boeing   Co.,    Seattle,    Wash. 

AIR    FORCE    PLANT    77    FLIGHT    ARTICLE    MASS    PROPERTIES 

REPORT    FOR    WING    I    MISSILE    776, 

by   R.    L.    Dramer.    23   Aug   63,    lOp.    Rept.    no.    D2 

139^5   776 

Contract  AFOii  694  4.6 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Guided  miss i les-  (Surf ace  to 
surface),  Weight),  Booster  motors.  Second-stage 
motors.  Strategic  weapons.  Third-stage  motors. 


AD-i;i6  727     Div.   12,  9,  17,  26 
(TISTA/VGW)  OTS  price  $10. 10'" 

Lockheed  Aircraft  Corp.,  Sunnyvale,  Calif. 
THERMOPHYSICS  DESIGN  HANDBOOK. 
July  63,  1v.  Rept.  no.  8  55  63  3 
Contracts  AF04  647  787  and  AF04  695  136_ 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Spacecraft,  Thermal  insulation). 
Design,  Handbooks,  Heat  shields,  Thermal  radia- 
tion. Thermal  stress.  Solar  radiation,  Aluminum 
alloys.  Aluminum  coatings,  Foils.  Paints,  Al- 
loys, Beryllium,  Reflection,  Test  methods. 
Aerodynamic  heating,  Experimental  data.  Tables, 
Stability,  Temperature  control,  Thermodynamics. 

This  document  is  a  t hermophy si cal  property  hand- 
book for  use  with  LMSC  space  vehicles.   It  con- 
tains engineering  design  data  required  for  selec- 
tion of  thermal-control  materials,  including  the 
best  available  estimates  of  environmental  stabil- 
ity, LMSC  application  and  drawing  calloui  in- 
formation, and  prelaunch  protection  instructions. 
Additions  and  revisions  will  be  issued  as 
necessary.   (Author) 


AD-4I6  742 
(TISTA/VGW) 


Div.   12, 
OTS  price  $1 


-16 

,60 


Lincoln  Lab.,  Mass.  Inst,  of  Tech.,  Lexington. 

REDUCTION  OF  COMPUTATIONAL  AND  DATA  TRANSMISSION 

REQUIREMbNTS  FOR  TRAJECTORY  ESTIMATION  USING 

MULTIPLE  SITES, 

by  Fred  C.  Schweppe.   23  Aug  63,  17p. 

Contract  AF19  628  500 

ESD.TDR63  102  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Spacecraft,  Orbital  trajec- 
tories), Radar  tracking.  Tracking,  Trajec- 
tories, Circumlunar  trajectories.  Inter- 
planetary trajectories.  Guided  missile 
tracking  systems.  Mathematical  analysis. 
Statistical  analysis.  Effectiveness,  Taylor-s 
series.  Mathematical  prediction. 

Space  vehicles  in  free  fall  are  often  tracked 
from  tracking  sites  located  at  different  points, 
on  the  earth.   Two  basic  techniques  for 
estimating  the  trajectory  from  the  combined 
tracking  data  are  discussed.   These  techniques 
are  related  to  the  maximum  likelihood  procedure 
but  allow  faster  computation  and  do  not  require 
the  transmission  of  all  of  the  data  to  a  common 
data  reduction  center.   (Author) 


13 


Division  12  -  GUIDED  MISSILES 

XD-Ob   762  Div.       12,    19 

(TISTE/OHD)    OTS    price   $1.60 

Amy    Missile   Connand,    Redstone   Arsenal, 

Huntsville,    Ala. 

LOW   COST   ACCURATE    SENSOR    (AB-30) .       DESIGN    STATUS 

REPORT. 

by    W.    E.    Grunwald.       23    July    63.    12p.    Kept.    no. 

RG  TR63    22 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Gyroscopes ,  Effectiveness), 
Inertial  guidance,  Costs,  Design,  Materials, 
Stability. 

A  study  was  made  at  the  Army  inertial  guidance 
and  control  laboratory  to  determine  what  design 
characteristics  and  parameters  must  be  followed 
to  design  and  manufacture  a  moderate  cost  and 
moderate  precision  stability  sensing  gyroscoV*- 
Various  materials  were  checked  and  tested  for 
possible. use  in  the  manufacture  of  the  gyro 
rotor,  sensing  elements,  and  gyro  case.*"  Basic 
comparisons  are  tabulated  and  presented  in  this 
report.   (Author) 


D-A16  786   ^  Div.   12,  8,  6 
ISTW/JEA)   OTS  price  110.50 


Pacific  Div.,  Bendix  Corp.,  North  Hollywood,    / 

Gal  if. 

BREADBOARD    FEASIBILITY    STUDY    OF   THE    DERRINGER 

WEAPON   GUIDANCE    SYSTEM. 

Final    rept. 

23  May  63,  lOOp,  Rept.  no.  91  109  2 

Contract  DA04.  4950KD355^ 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   (*Radar  antennas.  Radar  homing), 
(*Guided  missiles.  Guidance),  Radio  beams. 
Errors,  Propagation,  Polarization,  Multipath 
transmission,  K-band,  Antenna  radiation  pat- 
terns, Kadar  equipment.  Calibration,  Radar 
interference.  Terrain,  Radar  reflections. 
Beam  rider  trajectories.  Feasibility  studies, 
Bores ight ing ,  Yaw. 


Test 
the 
ut  il 
desc 
of  c 
e  1  im 
of  t 
less 
ante 
was 
of  t 
t  ion 
to  h 
the 


s  d^es 
beam  . 
i  zi  ng 
ribed 
i  re  ul 
inate 
he  gr 
.)  T 
nna  p 
f  o  und 
he  Bu 
fact 
igh  s 
Analy 


igne 
ride 

con 
.  A 
arly 

the 
az  i  n 
he  u 
rovi 

to 
Itip 
or. 
peed 
t  ica 


d  to 

r  tec 

troll 

t  a  f 

pola 

mult 

g  ang 

se  of 

ded  a 

be  mo 

ath  i 

The 

miss 

1  Sec 


deter 
hn  iqu 
ed  pr 
reque 
r  i  zed 
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les  e 
a  na 
ngula 
re  s  i 
nterf 
appli 
ile  g 
t  ion. 


nine  th 
e  f or  a 
opagat  i 
ncy  of 
r.  f .  e 
ref lee 
xamined 
rrow  be 
r  d  i  scr 
gnif ica 
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cation 
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(Auth 


e  f ea 
high 
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13.5 
nergy 
t  ion 
.   (F 
am  mi 
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than 
of  th 
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sibi 
spe 

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go  t 
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our 

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ed  missile 
ques  are 
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e 

wh  ich 

reduct  ion 
pol ar  i  za- 
techniques 
ssed  in 


AD-417  Ci.1      Div.   12,  8 
(TISTA/VGW)  OTS  price  $21.00 


Boeing  Co.,  Seattle,  Wash.         M      * 

LAUNCH  CONTROL  SYSTEM  TEST  REPORTS  .rlf£TWORK 

RESOLUTION  AREA,  NRA  IV-1  ,  '' 

by  Gary  W.  Smith  and  F.  H.  Shigemi.   20  Aug  63, 

352p.  Document  no.  T2  2555  4 

Contract  AFOA  6^7  289 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptor*:   (•Guided  missiles  (Surface-to- 
surface  ),  IPround  support  equipment),  ("Ground 
support  eqljipment.  Control  systems),  ("Launch- 
ing  sites,  Command  and  control  systems), 
Design,  Electronic  equipment.  Data  processing 
systems.  Guided  missile  simulators,  Test 
methods.  Digital  systems. 


Thi 

Net 

NRA 

ves 

int 

que 

In 

fol 

pro 

AFB 

dat 

fro 

gro 

and 

cha 


s  document  presents  all  test  reports  of  the 
work  Resolution  Area  (NRA)  IV-.1  Test  Program. 

IV-1  testing  consisted  primarily  of  in- 
tigations  of  field  problems  that  were  brought 
0  NRA  and  also  special  investigations  re- 
sted by  the  various  Minuteman  Design  groups, 
general,  NRA  IV-1  test  objectives  are  as 
lows:   (l)  To  investigate  possible  fixes  for 
blems  occurring  at  Malmstrom  AFB,  Vandenberg 
,  Ellsworth  AFB,  and  STP  III.   (2)  To  obtain 
a  and  verify  validity  of  data  upon  request 
m  the  various  Minuteman  Electronic  Design 
ups.   (3)  To  verify  compatibility  between  OGE 

MGE  for  Wing  II  and  for  special  design 
nges.   (Author) 


AD-417    073  Div.       12 

(TISTA/FRL)    OTS    price    $8.10 

Department  of  Defense,  Washington,  0.  C. 

REPORT   TO   THE    SECRETARY    OF   DEFENSE    ON   DEPARTMENT 

OF    DEFENSE    SUPPORT    OF    PROJECT    MERCURY. 

Final    rept.,    1    July    59-13   June   63. 

11    Sep   63.    79p. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Manned  spacecraft.  Research 
program  administration),  De|artDent  of  defense, 
Costs,  Military  requirements,  SchiCduling, 
Operations  research.  Mission  profiles.  Ground 
support  equipment.  Instrumentation,  Recovery, 
Communication  systems.  Networks,  Public  rela- 
tions, Launching. 

Contents:   OOD  support  planning;  Pre-operat ion 
organization.  Operational  cobb  channels.  Planning 
organization  for  coordination.  Operational  con- 
trol chart.  Mercury  operational  support  forces, 
DOD  support  (People),  DOO  support  (Aircraft/ 
ships),  Launch;  Network;  Chart  8-mercury  network. 
Chart  9-sumfflary  of  network  instrumentation. 
Chart  10-mercury  station  equipment.  Recovery; 
B  ioastjronaut  ics  ;  Communications;  Network  comm 
MA-9,  Aircraft  and  astronaut  voice  relay, 
Press/PIO/PAO/Engineers  comm.  Predicted  recovery 
comm/ATl,  Contingency  recovery  comm/Atl,  Pre- 
dicted recovery  comm/Pac,  Contingency  recovery 
comm/Pac,  Public  information;  Costs;  Reimbursable 
&  non-re  imbursabl<> ,  Reimbursed  &  absorbed  costs. 
Review  of  mercury  missions. 

AD-.t17  089      Div.   12,  20 
(TISTP/MA)  OTS  price  $12.00 

Geophysics  Corp.  of  America,  Bedford,  Mass. 

OPTICAL  EFFECTS  STUDY. 

Semi-annual  technical  rept. 

25  Aug  61,  12iip.  GCA  Technical  rept.  61  39A 

Contract  ^DA19  0200RD5357 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Nuclear  explosions,  Optical 
tracking).  Guided  missiles.  Nuclear  explosion 
damage,  Detonations,  Shock,  Radiation  damage. 
Environmental  testing.  Background,  Surface 
bursts.  High  altitude.  Low  altitude. 


Preliminary 
by  a  nuclear 
the  ef f ect  i V 
tracking  and 
sented.  The 
of  d  i  f f erent 
levels  are  d 
i  nterf erence 
the  shock  an 
weapon  insof 
ment  operati 
examined  and 
poss  ible  int 
conclus  ions 
servation  st 
systems,  etc 


s tud  ie 

explo 

e  oper 

d  i  scr 

ef  f  ec 

yield 

i  scuss 

,  some 

d  radi 

ar  as 

on,   N 

eval  u 

erf  ere 

and  re 

at  ion 

.  are 


s  of 
s  ion, 
at  ion 
imi  na 
ts  to 
s,  de 
ed. 

CO  ns 
oac  t  i 
they 
n  t  u  r  a 
ated 
nee  e 
comme 
locat 
offer 


those  ph 
wh  ich  m 
of  Nike 
t  ion  sub 
be  expe 
tonat ed 
In  addit 
iderat  io 
vity  pro 
might  af 
1  optica 
for  thei 
f f eets. 
ndat  ions 
ions,  el 
ed.   (Au 


enome 
ight 
-Zeus 
syst 
et  ed 
at  va 
ion  t 
n  is 
duced 
feet 
1  bae 
r  imp 
Some 
cone 
evat  i 
thor) 


na , 
i  nte 

opt 
ems 
from 
r  iou 
o  op 
also 

by 
opti 
kgro 
orta 

ten 
em  i 
on  0 


produced 
rfere  with 
ical 
are  pre- 

weapo  ns 
s  al t  i  tude 
t  ical 

given  to 
a  nuc lear 
cal  equip- 
unds  are 
nee  as 
tat  i ve 
ng  ob- 
f  optical 


14 


^ 


INSTALLATIONS  AND  CONSTRUCTION  -  Division  13 
MATERIALS  (NON-METALLIC)  -  Division  14 


13.    INSTALLATIONS  AND 
CONSTRUCTION 


AD-416  537 
(TISTM/TCG) 


DlT.      13.    10 
OTS    price    $5.60 


Southwest    Research    Inst.,    San  Antonio,    Tex. 

THE    USE    OF    MODELS    FOR    THE    INVESTIGATION    OF    FIRE 

SPREAD. 

Fi  nal    rept . , 

by    John   E.    Ambrose,    Lester   A. 

Calvin   H.    Yuill.      19  Aug    63. 

Contract    DAA9    U6XZU6,    SwRI 

ProJ.    12    02il 

Unclas8lfi«d  report 


.  Eggletton  and 
52p. 
ProJ.  1212  3;  DASA 


Descriptors:   (*Fires,  Flame  propagation), 
(•Flame  propagation.  Fires).  (•Electronics. 
Simulation),  .(»Non-de8 tructivo  testing,  Fires), 
Model  tests.  Ignition.  Climatology.  Buildings, 
Mathematical  models.  Bibliographies. 

The  purpose  of  this  program  was  to  investigate 
the  use  of  models  for  the  study  of  fire  spread 
and  the  use  of  modeling  techniques  for  defining 
those  factors  which  contribute  to  the  development 
of  mass  fires.  The  scope  of  the  program  was  later 
expanded  to  demonstrate  the  practicability  for  a 
new  concept  for  the  nondestructive  modeling  of 
mass  fires.   It  is  concluded  that  mass  fires  can- 
not be  modeled  with  information  now  available. 
Extrapolations  up  and  down  of  existing  data  and 
assumed  probabilities  would  reqaire  extensive 
tests  before  confidence  in  modeling  techniques 
could  be  established.   Direct  experimentation  on 
small-scale  models  shows  promise,  and  their  use 
is  discussed  in  detail.   The  feasibility  of  an 
electronic  fire  simulator  has  been  demonstrated 
and  offeri.  attractive  possibilities.   A  study  of 
typical  conflagrations  indicated  a  good  possi- 
bility for  the  calibration  of  mass  fire  models 
using  actual  situations.   Recommendations  for  the 
further  development  of  models  are  Included. 
(Author) 


14.    MATERIALS  (NON-METALLIC) 


AD-416  617      Div.   U,  25,  3(' 
(TISTM/EJH)  OTS  price  $2.60 


General  Dynamics  Fort  Worth,  Tex 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  SHEAR  STRENGTH  AND  SHEAR  MODULUS  , 

TEST  SPECIMENS  FOR  ADHESIVES  (A$TM  RELATED  TEST 

PROGRAM). 

by  L.  R.  Lunsford.  5  Aug  63.  17p.  Rept.  no. 

ERR  FW045 

Contract  AF33  657  112U 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (  •Adhes'i  ves  .  Test  methods), 
(•Bonding,  Adhesives),  ('Shear  stresses. 
Test  methods).  Sheets,  Sandwich  panels,  Bonded 
joints.  Test  equipment.  Configuration.  Loading 
(Mechanics),  Mathematical  analysis.  Stresses. 

Development  ofi  an  optimum  configuration  for  a 
specimen  for  use  in  obtaining  tie  maximum  shear 
strength  and  shear  modulus  of  various  adhesives- 
is  reported.   A  torsional  shear  specimen  was 
adopted  for  optimization.   It  was  made  by  bonding 


an  adhevend  ring  between  2  loading  blocks.   When 
the  specimen  is  loaded  it  acts  like  a  thin-walled' 
cylinder  in  torsion.   If  the  radius  of  the  ad- 
herend  ring  is  large  compared  with  the  width  of 
the  ring,  the  shear  stress  is  very  nearly  uniform 
and  remains  so  until  failure.   A  special  test 
jig  was  built  for  testing  this  specimen.  Investi- 
gation of  the  usefulness  of  the  double  shear 
sheet  specimen  to  provide  a  pure  shear  loading 
across  a  section  of  sheet  material  is  discussed. 
(Author) 


i 


AD-416   6; 
(TISTM/EJH) 


Div.       U,    1 
OTS   price   $2.60 


iLAtf  R 
iCTfb  t 


General  Dynamics/Fort  North,  Tex. 
FUSELAGE  -  WINDSHIELDS  -  TYPE  K  INTEIU 
PROTECTION  OF  BY  SATURATION  WITH  SELECTS)  NON- 
DELETERIOUS  GASES  -  DETERMINE  FEASIBILITY  OF. 
by  H.  P.  Owen  and  M.  T.  Carroll.  5  Aug  63,  20p. 
Rept.  no.  FGT3023 
Contract  AF33  657  112U 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:  ("Windshields,  Silicone  plastics), 
(•Silicone  plastics.  Windshields),  ("Laminates, 
Windshields),  Degradation,  Sandwich  panels. 
Glass,  Gases,  Diffusion,  Impregnation,  Silanes, 
Amines,  Permeability,  Jet  bombers.  Feasibility 
studies. 


B-58  glaz 
parent,  h 
(Type  K) 
to  preven 
present , 
material 
enviro  nme 
it  has  th 
env  i  ronme 
gases.   A 
rate  cure 
terious  g 
of  delete 
another  p 
the  Type 
amines  wh 
Protect io 
acidic  ga 
deleterio 
appeared 
from  dele 
it  with  1 


ings  are  manufactured  with  a  trans- 
igh  temperature  silicone  interlayer 
laminated  between  two  tempered  glasses 
t  shattering  if  breakage  occurs.   At 
it  is  the  only  commerically  available 
that  will  withstand  the  high  temperature 
nt  of  the  B-58  airplane.   Nevertheless, 
e  disadvantage  of  deteriorating  in  an 
nt  of  sunlight,  moisture  and  acidic 
n  approach  to  the  problem  was  to  satu- 
d  Type  K  interlayer  with  a  non-dele- 
as  which  will  exclude  subsequent  entry 
rious  gases.   This  approach  lead  to 
ossible  alternative,  that  of  saturating 
K  interlayer  with  heat  stable  liquid    ^ 
ich  would  react  with  acidic  gases.      i 
n  of  Type  K  interlayer  from  deleterious? 
ses  by  preimpregnat ing  it  f«ith  non- 
us  gases  did  not  appear  feasible.   It 
feasible  to  protect  Type  K  interlayer 
terious  acidic  gases  by  preimpregnat i ng 
iquid  amino  silanes.   (Author). 


■AD-ii17  032  ■   Div.   U 
(TISTM/TCG)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Allied  Research  Associates  Inc.,  Concord,  Mass. 

PHOTOMECHANICAL  LAW  FOR  STEREOSPECIFIC 

POLYBUTADIENU:. 

Interim  rept. . 

by  Herbert  Becker  and  Harold  Hamilton. 

13  Aug  63.  9p.  Rept.  no.  ARA  T9226  1 

Contract  Nonr405800FBM 

j  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Polyethylene  plastics.  Photo- 
elasticity).  ("Plastics,  Photoelasticity) . 
(•Organic  compounds,  Polyethylene  plastics). 
Mechanical  properties.  Solids,  Viscoelasticity, 
Epoxy  plastics.  Stresses,  Stereochemistry, 
Tensile  properties.  Elasticity. 


15 


/ 


Division  15  -  MATHEMATICS 

An  experimental  program  was  conducted  to  deter- 
mine the  photomechanical  properties  of  Stereo- 
specific  Po lybutad i ene.   Tests  indicate  that, 
although  the  material  is  a  solid  at  room  temper- 
ature, it  behaves  essentially  as  a  viscous  body 
with  fringe  orders  directly  proportional  to 
stress.   (Author) 


AD-4.17  096 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS 


Div.   U 
price  $A.60 


Battelle  Institut,  Frankfurt/Main  (Germany). 

RESEARCH  ON  THE  PREPARATION  OF  CERMETS  FOR  HIGH 

TEMPERATURE  APPLICATIONS  BY  INFILTRATION. 

PART  TI:  TABL'ES  AND  FIGURES. 

Final  technical  rept.  1  Nov  61-30  June  63. 

by  K.  Weigel  and  W.  Track.  31  July  63,  1v. 

Contract  DA91  591EUC1962 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Ceriiets,  High  temperature 
research).  Pictures,  Table.s,  Alloys,  Ceramic 
materials,  Silicon  compounds,  Carleon  com- 
pounds, Tensile  properties.  Compressive 
properties. 


15.    MATHEMATICS 


AD-^16    50U  Div.       15,    25 

(TISTP/MFA)    OTS    price    $2.60 

Cambridge    Language    Research    Unit    fOt.    Brit.). 

HIERARCHIES    OF    DESCRIPTIVE    LEVELS    IN    PHYSICAL 

THEORY, 

by  A.  F.  Parker-Rhodes.   1961,  28p. 

Contract  AF61  052  331  ' 

AFOSR  5051  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   (*Physical  properties.  Mathe- 
matical analysis),  ("Matrix  algebra.  Number, 
theory).  Groups  (Mathematics),  Combinatorial 
analys  is.  Series. 


It    i 

math 

phys 

esse 

the 

acte 

h  ier 

this 

orde 

cons 

is    g 

case 

(Attt 


s  shown 
emat  ica 
ical  ph 
nt  i  al  o 
appropr 
r i  s  t  ic 
arc  h  ica 
system 
rs  incr 
t r uct  in 
i  ven ,  a 
s  t  he  n 
hor)l 


AD-ii16  505 
(TISTP/MFA) 


that  if  we  attempt  to  build  up  a 
1  system  for  the  description  of 
enomena,  on  the  assumption  that  tf^he 
bservations  are  two-valued,  so  that 
iate  algebra  is  the  field  of  char- 
two,  we  are  led  to  formulate  a 
1  system.   The  principal  entities  in 

are  matrices  over  the  field  J2  whose 
ease  in  successive  levels.   A  rule  for 
g  the  various  levels  of  the  hierarchy 
nd  it  is  shown  that  in  non-trivial 
umber  of  levels  is  always  finite. 


Div.   15 
OTS  price  $4.60 


Western  Reserve  U. ,  Cleveland,  Ohio. 

DIFFEOMORPHISMS  OF  MANIFOLDS, 

by  Willian  Huebsch  and  Marston  Morse.   1963,  1v. 

Grant  AF  AF0SR62  217 

AFOSR  5081  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:  (*Transf oraa t ions  (Mathematics), 
Numerical  analysis),  ('Topology,  Inequalities) 
Sequences. 


AD-4I6  525 
(TISTP/HG) 


Div.      15 
OTS    price   |1.10 


Applied   Mathe'matlci    and   Statlitict   Labs., 

Stanford   U.,    Calif. 

(No    title).      / 

Final    s  ta  t  us  "^rept .  ,    1    June    58-31    May    62, 

by   Karel    Deleeuw.    29   Mar    63,    4p. 

Contract  AF49   638   294 

AFOSR   4847  Unclassified    report 

Descriptors:      (*fiesearch    program  administra- 
,    tion.    Mathematics),    (•Bibliographies,    Alge- 
bras),   Groups,    Functional    analysis. 


AD-4I6   529  Div.       15,    25 

(TISTP/HG)    OTS    price    $1.10 

Courant    Inst,    of   Mathematical    Sciences,    New   York 

U.,    N.    Y, 

(No    title). 

Final  technical  rept. 

1 6  Aug  63,  3p. 

Grant  AF0SR62  359 

AFOSR  5259  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Research  program  administra-  . 
tion,.  Sci entif i c  research).  Mathematics, 
Physics. 


AD-4I6    542  Div.       15 

(TISTP/MFA)    OTS    price    $3.60  -      . 

Courant    Inst,    of   Mathematical    Sciences,    New 

York   U. .    N.    Y. 

THE    SOLUTION    OF    CERTAIN    INTEGRAL    E<}UATIONS   WITH 

KERNELS   K(z,?)/(z-r). 

by  A.  S.  Peters.   Jul)u.63,  36p.   Rept.  no.  IMM 

NYU3II 

Contract  Nonr28555 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Integral  equations,  Topology}, 
Boundary  value  problems.  Polynomials,  Func- 
tions, Algebra,  Simultaneous  equations.  Inte- 
gration, Differential  equations. 


AD-416  669       Div.   15 
(TISTP/Mh)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Air  Force  Inst,  of  Tech.,  Wright-Patterson  Air 

Force  Base,  Ohio. 

HIGHER  ORDER  RECURSION  FORMULAE  FOR  INTEGRAL  | 

ROOTS  OF  REAL  NUMBERS, 

by  Eugene  M.  Romer.  Sep  63,  17p. 

Proj.  63  5 

AFIT  TR63  3  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (♦'Real  variables.  Numerical 
methods  and  procedures).  Sequences,  Errors, 
Analysis,  Equations,  Series. 

This  note  extends  work  on  the  computation  of  an 
integral  root  of  a  number  previously  examined 
in  the  literature,  and  provides  recursion 
sequences  exhibiting  higher-than-second-order 
convergence  as  the  desired  root  is  approached. 
Particular  sequences  examined  in  detail  in  this 
note  require  the  use  of  only  the  four  basic 
arithmetic  operations  and  are  well  suited  to 
aanual  computations  to  extent  the  accuracy  of 
available  estimates.   (Author) 


16 


AD-4I6  795     Div.   15,.  30 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Applied  Mathematics  and  Statistics  Labs., 

Stanford  U. ,  Cal if. 

PATTERN  SEPARATION  BY  CONVEX  PROGRAMMING. 

by  J.  B.  Rosen.   28  June  63,  20p.  Technical  rept. 

no.  30 

Contract  Nonr225  37,  Proj.  NH044  211 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Pattern  recognition,  Mathe- 
■atical  analysis),  ( "ProgramBi ng  (Computers), 
Pattern  recognition).  Convex  sets.  Special 
functions.  Matrix  algebra.  Inequalities, 
•  Geometry,  Sequences^  Computers. 

It  \i    shown  that  the  pattern  separation  problem 
can  be  formulated  and  solved  as  a  convex  pro- 
gramming problem,  i.e.,  the  minimization  of  a 
convex  function  subject  to  liaear  constraints. 
A  number  of  previous  investigators  have  proposed 
iterative  methods  for  the  construction  of  one 
or  more  hyperplanes  in  order  to  solve  pattern 
recognition  problems.   It  was  apparently  not 
recognized  that  these  iterative  methods  were, 
in  fact,  determining  a  feasible  solution  to 
a  mathematical  programming  problem.   Very  effi- 
cient computer  methods  have  been  developed  for 
such  programming  problems  and  can  be  used  to 
advantage  for  the  pattern  reccgnition  problem. 
. (Author) 


AD-416  797 
(TISTP/FEM) 


Div.   15.  30 
OTS  price  $3.60 


Brown  Engineering  Co.,  Huntsville,  Ala. 

A  FORTRAN  PROGRAM  TO  CALCULATE  BESSEL  FUNCTIONS 

OF  INTEGRAL  INDEX  AND  COMPLEX  ARGUMENT, 

by  J.  E.  White  Jr.   July  63,  31p. 

Contract  DA01  0096RD1019 

Unclassified  report 


Desariptors:   ("Bessel  functions 
equations),  ("Radar  echo  areas, 
ctions).  Programming  (Computers) 
ulations),  Programming  languages 

Calculation  of  the  radar  cross  sec 
cylindrical  shell  plasma  requires 
computations  of  the  Bessel  functio 
1st,  2nd  and  3rd  kinds  with  comple 
and  integral  order.  FORTRAN  II  su 
the  IBM-1410  computer  have  betn  wr 
calculate  these  functions.  Tie  ze 
order  results  agree  with  ten  (lace 
pared  by  the  National  Bureau  tf  St 
Special  methods  are  used  to  minimi 
error  in  the  recursive  calculation 
order.   (Author) 


,  Differential 
Bessel  fun- 
.  Models  (Sim- 
,  Integrals . 

tion  of  a 
very  accurate 
n  s  of  the 
X  arguments 
b  ro-u  t  ines  f  0  r 
itten  to 
roth  and  first 

tables  pre- 
andards. 
ze  round-off 
s  of  higher 


AD-416  800 
(TISTP/MH) 


OTS 


Div.   15 
price  $6.60 


Copenbagen  U.  (Denmark). 

SINGLE  SAMPLING  INSPECTIONS  PLANS  WITH  SPECIFIED 

ACCEPTANCE  PROBABILITY  AND  MINIMUM  COSTS, 

by  A.  Hald.   July  63,  68p. 

Contract  N62558  3073,  Proj.  N8042  225 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Sampling,  Casts),  Probability, 
Acceptability,  Decision  making.  Statistical 
distributions.  Quality  control.  Models. 

To  design  an  economical  sampling  plan  it  is 
necessary  to  know  the  costs  of  sampling  in- 
spection, the  costs  of  wrong  decisions,  and  the 
quality  distribution  of  lots  submitted  for  in- 
spection, the  prior  distribution.   Sometimes  it 
is  impossible  to  specify  the  prior  distribution 


MEDICAL  SCIENCES  -  Division  16 

in  detail  but  a  vague  knowledge  is  available 
which  means  that  not  enough  is  known  to  find  the 
Bayes  solution  and  on  the  other  hand  too  much 
is  known  for  the  minimax  solution  to  be  satis- 
factory.  The  problem  then  is  to  choose  a  third 
principle  leading  to  a  reasonable  solution.   The 
principle  used  in  the  present  paper  is  to  specify 
the  acceptance  probability  for  one  quality 
level  and  minimize  the  costs  for  another  quality 
level.   (Author) 


16.    MEDICAL  SCIENCES 


AD-416   503 
(TISTB/AAR) 


Div.       16 

OTS    price   $1.10 


Lund    U.     (Sweden) . 

EFFECTS    OF   ACETYLCHOLINE    ON    THE    MAMMALIAN    MOTOR 

END -PLATE, 

by  Stephen  Thesleff.  31  May  63,  5p. 

Grant  AF  E0AR62  28 

AFOSR  5255  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Nerves,  Acetylcholine), 
("Acetylcholine,  Nerves),  Pharmacology,  Bio- 
chemistry, Physiology,  Metabolism,  Muscles, 
Stimulation,  Inhibition. 

The  parameters  of  transmitter  release  from  mam- 
malian motor  nerve  terminals  have  been  evaluated 
by  electrophysiological  techniques.   The  amount 
of  transmitter  available  for  immediate  release, 
the  rate  of  transmitter  mobilization  and  synthe- 
sis have  been  calculated  from  the  amplitude  of 
successive  series  of  end-plate  potentials. 
(Author)  i 


AD-416  510 
(TISTB/WA) 


Div.   16 
OTS  price  $1.10 


Chile  U.  (Santiago). 

AWATOMICAL  BASIS  OF  PATTERN  RECOGNITION. 

F  ina 1    rept. , 

by    H.    R.    Maturana.       1962,    6p. 

Grant    AF   AF0SR61    44 

AFOSR    5250  Unclassified    report 

Descriptors:       ("Pattern    recognitiol,    Nerve 
cells).    Color   vision,    Brain,    Retina, 
Pigeons,    Ganglia,    Monochromatic    light,   ■ 
Ana  tomy . 


AD-416    526 
(TISTB/CCH) 


Div 
OTS 


,      16 
price 


$1.60 


London    (Gt.    Brit.). 


rersily 
(No    title). 
Final    rept.,    June    62-June    63, 
by   J.    Z.    Young.    June    63,    10p. 
Grant   AF   EOAR6I    39 
AFOSR    5252  Unclassified   report 

Descriptors:      ("Memory,    Classification), 
("Brain,    Sensory   mechanism).    Nerves,    Signals, 
Motivation,    Food,    Stimulation,    Stress    physiol- 
ogy.   Vision,    Sensitivity,    Learning. 

AD-416  534  Div.      16 

(TISTB/CCH)    OTS    price    $7.60 

Lovelace   Foundation   for   Medical   Education   and   : 

Research,    Albuquerque,    N.    Mex. 

A    STUDY   OF   THE    MECHANICS    OF   VENTILATION   AND    OF 


17 


Division  16  -  MEDICAL  SCIENCES 

PULMONARY  GAS  EXCHANGE  IN  MAN  DURING  STRESS. 

Fi  nal  rept .  , 

by  John  F.  Muxworthy,  Jr.  and  Elizabeth  H. 

Roorbach.   June  63,  66p. 

Gram  AF0SR61  35 

AFOSR  5262  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Stress  (Physiology),  Respira- 
tory systea).  (•Respiration,  Gases),  Ventila- 
tion, Lung,  Tests,  Man,  Test  methods. 
Hypothermia,  Surgery,  Anesthesia. 

This  study  was  undertaken  to  determine  the 
changes  in  some  of  the  mechanics  of  breathing  due 
to  the  s-tress  of  certain  conditions  during 
surgery  on  man.   The  parameters  studied  were  the 
changes  in  total,  lung,  and  chest  wall  com- 
pliances under  controlled  ventilation  and  depth 
of  anesthesia.   The  studies  include  the  effects 
of  surgical  skin  preparation,  incision,  total 
surgical  stimuli,  succi nyl-chol i ne  ,  cough, 
lithotomy,  tourniquet  and  deep  hypothermia.   A 
review  of  the  literature  is  presented  and  com- 
pared to  the  present  study.   Two  subjects  with 
heart  defects  were  studied  while  undergoing 
surgery  at  deep  hypothermia  to  10  to  18  C.   As 
the  chest  was  opened  only  the  lung  compliance  ^ 
could  the  measured.   The  lung  compliance  rose 
slightly  during  cooling,  fell  during  cardiafp 
arrest,  and  then  gradually  rose  again  so  that 
the  time  the  body  temperature  was  noenial,  the 
lung  compliance  was  no  lower  than  at  the  start 
of  cooling.   (Author) 


by 


AD-416   609  Div.      16 

(TISTB/CCH)    GTS    price   $1 , 


60 


Institute  de  Ciencias  Biolo^icas,  Montevideo 

(Uruguay ) . 

(No    title). 

Final    technical    rept.,    1    July   62-30   June    63. 

June  63.  15p. 

Grants  AF  AF0SR62  332  and  AF  AF0SR313  63 

AFOSR  5205  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Herve  cells,  Physiologv), 
(•Ear,  Nerves),  ("Reviews,  Nerve  cells). 
Stimulation,  Electric  properties.  Biochemistry, 
Radiation  effects.  Radiobiology . 


AD-416  652 
(TISTB/AAR) 


Div.   16 
OTS  price  $1 , 


25 


Institute  for  Research  in  Vision,  Ohio  State  U. 

Research  Foundation,  Columbus.       > 

RADIATION  THRESHOLDS  FOR  CHORIORETINAL  BURNS. 

Rept.  for  1  Aug  60-15  Jan  63.  ' 

by  Hans  G.  Bredemeyer,  Otto  A.  Niegmann, 

Antoine  Bredemeyer  and  H.  Richard  Blackwell. 

July  63,  38p. 

Contract  AF33  616  7583.  Proj .  63OI ,  Task  63OIO3 

AMRL  TDR63  71  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Radiation  effects.  Threshold 
(Physiology)),  ("Retina,  Radiation  effects), 
(•Eye,  Radiation  effects).  Burns,  Electro- 
■agnetic  waves.  Rabbits,  Pigments,  Ultraviolet 
radiation,  Cornea,  Intensity,  Determination. 


AD-^16  660      Div.   16 
(TISTB/MA)  OTS  price  $10.10 

Army  Biological  Labs.,  Frederick,  Hd. 
BIBLIOGRAPHY  ON  LEPTOSPIROSIS  -  1940-SEP  1957. 
6  Sep  57.  117p. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Bibliographies,  Bacteria). 
(•Bacteria,  Bibliographies),  Diagnosis, 
Metabolisa,  Chenotheraperi tic  agents,  Vaccines, 
Pathology,  Nutrition,  Epidemiology. 


AD-416  751 
(TISTB/WA) 


OTS 


Div. 
price 


16 
*1. 


60 


Brown    U.,    Providence,    R.    I. 

THE    BIOLOGICAL   EFFECTS    OF    ULTRASOUND. 

Final  rept.  , 

by  J.  W.  Wilson  and  J.  C.  Curtis.  1963,  lip. 

Contract  Nonr23U00,  Task  101  007 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Radiation  effects.  Ultra- 
sonic radiation),  (•Ultrasonic  radiation, 
Radiation  effects).  Yeasts,  Growth,  Phys- 
iology, Radiation  injuries,  Cells  (Biology), 
Regeneration,  Liver,  Thresholds  (Phy  s  iologj^)  , 

AD-416  753     Div.   16,  20 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $1.60 


■  nd. 


Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Co 
Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 
ON  THE  RADIOACTIVE  CONTAMINATION  OF  THE  BIO- 
SPHERE AND  MEASURES  OF  COMBATTING  THESE 
CONTAMINATIONS, 

by  N.  V.  Timof eyev-Resovskiy .  13  Aug  63,  16p, 
FTD  TT63  664  Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Akadeaiya  Nauk  SSSR,  Ural'skiy 
Filial,  Trudy  Instituta  Biologii,  No.  22,  pp. 

7-16,  1962. 

Descriptors:   ("Radiological  contamination, 
Ecology),  Radioactive  waste,  Industries, 
Nucleaj^  power  plants.  Nuclear  industrial 
application.  Radioactive  Isotopes,  Aerosols, 
Soils,  Plants,  Rock. 


AD-iil6  768 
(TISTB/AAR) 


Div.   16 
OTS  price  $1, 


10 


Yale  U.  ,  School  of  Medicine,  New  Haven,  Conn. 
STUDY  OF  THE  ORGANIC  ACIDS  IN  SERUM,  URINE  AND 
BLOOD  DIALYSATE  OF  PATIENTS  WITH  UREMIA. 
Final  technical  rept.,  Jan  59-Dec  62, 
by  David  Seligson.   Dec  62,  8p. 
Contract  DA^9  007md1025 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Blood  serum.  Acids),  ("Acids, 
Blood  serum).  Blood,  Urine,  Chroaatograph ic 
analysis.  Body  fluids.  Toxicity,  Mice,  Erythro- 
cytes, Proteins,  Synthesis. 

The  signs  and  symptoms  of  uremia  appear  to  be 
related  to  the  organic  anions  which  accumulate 
and  circulate  in  body  fluids  following  renal  in- 
sufficiency.  In  ureaic  patients  these  anions 
rise  to  10-20  aeq/L  as  compared  to  normal,  which 
is  6.   Fractionation  of  the  anions  reveal  several 
hundred  definitive  compounds  observed  after 
counter-current  fractionation  and  paper  chroma- 
tography.  These  compounds  are  demonstrated  by 
their  ability  to  absorb  ultraviolet  light  or  to 
fluoresce.   Compounds  such  as  indoles,  phenols, 
substituted  hippuric  acids  have  been  identified. 
Some  of  the  latter,  such  as  o-hydroxybenzoy Igly- 
cine  have  been  isolated  and  absolutely  identi- 
fied from  dialysis  fluids  obtained  from  ureaic 
patients.   Techniques  have  been  established  for 
measuring,  isolating  and  identifying  ainute 
aaounts  of  compound.   Toxicity  studies  on  mice, 
neph rectoai zed  aice,  aaturation  of  erythrocytes, 
tissue  culture  growth  and  protein  synthesis  have 
been  attempted  using  coapounds  isolated  from 
uremic  fluid.   All  studies  showed  some  inhibi- 
tory effects  but  were  erratic  and  difficult  to 
reproduce.   One  compound  was  isolated  from  aore 
than  one  patient  which  consistently  inhibited 
protein  synthesis  using  a  purified  ribosoaal- 
liver  aitrochondria  systea.   After  repeated  se- 
paration by  various  types  of  chromatography,  in- 
hibitory activity  reaained.   (Author) 


18 


AD-4I6  781      Div.   16 
(TISTB/MS)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 
Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 
EXPERIMENTAL  INVESTIGATIONS  IN  COSMIC  PHYSIOLOGY, 
by  P.  V.  Vasil'yev,  A.  D.  Vos kresenskiy ,  and 
0.  G.  Gazenko.   16  July  63,  Up. 
FTD  TT63  719  Unclas#lfied  report 

Trans,  from  Izvestiya  AN  SSSR.  Seriya  Biologi- 
cheskaya,  no.  1,  pp.  15-23,  1963. 

Descriptors:   ("Space  aediclae.  Astronauts), 
(•Physiology,  Acceleration),  Blood  circulation. 
Nervous  system. 


the  ace 
concern 
he  human 
the  tact 
re  are  t 
)  studyi 
phys  iol 
ffect  of 
cosaic  f 
ical  mec 
e  very  s 
ance  of 
ological 
he  field 
invest i 
circula 
muscles 
f unct  ion 
combi  nat 
ulate  a 
lateral 
desc  ript 
laceaent 
g  the  ba 
ism  at  v 
e  creati 
re  basic 

of  the 
r iaents 
ffect  ive 
organism 
r) 


umul 
i  ng 

org 
ics 
wo  p 
ng  t 
ogio 

cer 
ligh 
han  1 
ame 
expe 

raeo 

of 
gati 
tion 
,  02 
s  of 
ion 
char 
acce 
ion 
s  an 
sic 
ario 
on  0 

eva 
cosa 
of 

mea 

to 


at  io 
the 
anis 
of  e 
OSS  i 
ke  r 

•  1  c 
tain 

t;  ( 

sm  0 
fact 
rime 
kani 
late 
ng  t 
cir 
int 
the 
with 
t  of 
lera 
(qua 
d  CO 
Chan 
us  s 
f  su 
luat 
ona  u 

•  eop 
■  s, 
var  i 


ns  0 
effe 
mis 
xper 
ble 
elat 
hara 
f  ac 
2)  i 
f  th 
ors. 
ntal 
sms 
ral 
he  h 
cle, 
ens  i 
cen 
lit 
bas 
tion 
ntit 
nstr 
ges 
i  t  ua 
ch  a 
ion 
t.  t 
ir  ic 
incr 
ous 


f  physi 
cts  of 

felt  t 
imental 
ways  of 
ively  s 
cterist 
tors  in 
nvest  ig 
e  effec 
The  n 
ly  inve 
are  sho 
acceler 
emodyna 

oxygen 
ties  in 
tral 
erat ure 
ic  phys 
s.   Rea 
ative) 
uct ion 
in  the 
tions  0 

model 
and  pro 
0  reduc 
al«»  ty 
eas  ing 
condit  i 


ol- 

he 
in- 

mal  1 
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a- 

t  on 

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Pe, 

the 

ons 


MEDICAL  SCIENCES  -  Division  16 

AD-4I6   816  Div.       16,    32 

(TISTM/ODN)    OTS    price   $.50 

6570th   Aerospace   Medical   Research   Labs.. 

Aerospace   Medical   Div.,    Wright-Patterson   Air 

Force   Base,    Ohio. 

INFLUENCE    OF    SELECTED    VIBRATIONS    UPON    SPEECH 

(RANGE    OF    2   CPS-20   CPS    AND    RANDOM). 

Rept.    for   Nov   6l-Dec    62. 

by  Charles  W.    Nixon   and   Henry  C.    Sommer. 

June  63.  15p. 

Proj.  7231 ,  Task  723103 

AMRL  TDR63  49    '       Unclassified  report 

Report  on  ''Biomechanics  of  Aerospace 
Operations. 

Descriptors:   ("Speech  transmission.  Vi- 
bration), ("Vibration,  Low  frequency).  Bio- 
physics. Speech  transmission).  Intelligibility, 
Speech,  Communicn t ion  theory.  Interference, 
Space  environmental  conditions. 

Certain  characteristics  of  speech  production  are 
altered  during  low-frequency  vibration  (2-20  cps) 
of  the  talker.   In  view  of  this,  speech  com- 
munication is  not  at  all  assured  during  the  vi- 
bration and  buffeting  associated  with  powered 
flight,  launch,  and  reentry  of  manned  space 
flights  of  the  present  and  the  future.   Vi- 
brations having  the  most  adverse  effects  upon 
man  are  low-frequency  sinusoidal,  and  random  in 
nature.   Standard  speech  material  read  by  talkers 
exposed  to  low-frequency  sinusoidal  and  random 
vibration  conditions  was  recorded.   This  material 
was  evaluated  both  objectively  and  subjectively 
in  terms  of  intelligibility,  duration,  and 
quality  of  speech.   In  experiment  I,  seated 
talkers  were  subjected  to  vertical,  low-frequency 
sinusoidal  vibration.   Frequencies  of  vibration 
aost  detrimental  to  speech  production  were  6  cps. 
8  cps.  and  10  cps  when  speech  material  was  pre- 
sented in  combination  with  a  masking  noise.   In 
experiment  II.  the  sitting  talkers  were  exposed 
to  random  vibration  that  simulated  the  type  of 
conditions  experienced  in  actual  spac«v,mi  ss  ions 
and  during  high-speed,  low-altitude  flight.   No 
significant  differences  in  speech  production 
were  found  due  to  random  vibration  (0.5  to  8 
cps).   (Author) 


19 


Division  17  -  METALLURGY 
17.    METALLURGY 


AD-416  618 
(TISTM/BRW; 


Div.   17.  26 
OTS  price  |1.10 


General  Dynamics,  Fort  North,  Tex. 

PROCESS  CONTROL.   EFFECTS  OF  AUSTENITE  CONDITION- 
ING 17-7  PH  AT  1200  F  ON  MECHANICAL  PROPERTIES. 
5  Aug  63,  lOp.   Rept.  no.  PCTR4.59ii 
Contract  AF33  657  112U 

Unclassified  report^ 

Descriptors:   ("Stainless  steel.  Heat  treat- 
ment), ("Heat  treatment,  Mechanical  proper- 
ties). Sheets,  Austenite,  Temperature,  Thick- 
ness, Processing,  Transition  temperature. 
Dispersion  hardening.  Tensile  properties. 

Heat  treatment  of  0.010-,  O.O5O-.  0.100-, 
O.I5O-,  and  0.250-in.  thicknesses  of  17-7  PH  at 
the  austenite  conditioning  temperature  of  1200  F 
and  using  either  900  F  or  10*50  F  precipitation 
temperatures  produced  a  greater  deviation  of 
mechanical  properties  as  compared  with  the  values 
obtained  by  the  use  of  1^00  F  conditioning  tem- 
perature.  There  was  produced  a  maximum  20-25  KSI 
difference  between  the  0.010-  and  0.250-in. 
thicknesses.   The  0.050-in.  thickness  material 
used  in  this  test  produced  consistent  low  mechan- 
ical properties  (yield  strength  and  ultimate 
tensile  strength)  in  relationship  to  the  other 
thicknesses,  but  these  properties  were  well  above 
the  minimum  requirements.   The  0. 1 50-  and  0.250- 
in.  thicfcnesses  mechanical  properties  were  lower 
(except  elongation)  with  relation  to  the  other 
thicknesses  used.   The  elongation  values  were 
much  higher  than  the  elongation  of  the  other 
thicknesses,  four  to  five  per  cent  increase. 
(Author) 


AD-A16  622       Div.   17,  26 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  pricfr|1.60 

General  Dynamics,  Fort  Worth,  Tex. 

ENGINEERING  RESEARCH.   BUAZING  ALLOY  -  ' 'DYNA- 

BRA2E  B''  -  COMPOSITION  OPTIMIZATION  OF. 

by  W.  M.  Pratt.  5  Aug  63,  15p.  Rept.  no. 

ERR  FW  178 

Contract  AF33  657  112U 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Silver  solders,  Manganese), 
(•Silver  alloys.  Corrosion  inhibition),  Alumi- 
num alloys.  Manganese  alloys,  Titanium  alloys, 
Brazing,  Salt  spray  tests,  Shear  stresses. 
Honeycomb  cores.  Sandwich  panels,  Sheets, 
Metallography,  Corrosion,  Sandwich  construc- 
tion. Tests. 


Test 

nese 

Ag  - 

of  c 

stre 

made 

0.5 

AI. 

spec 

with 

when 

raph 

in  t 


s  were 
conte 
=A    Ap 

revi  ce 

ngth  a 
with 

and  1  . 
Lap  s 

imens 
the  V 
coupl 

i  c  s  t  u 

he  man 


made 
nt  in 
■t-  Mn 
cor  r 
nd  br 
manga 
0%  fr 
hear , 
were 
ar  i  ou 
ed  wi 
dies 
ganes 


to  est 
Dynabr 
)  to  de 
osion  r 
azeabi 1 
nese  ad 
om  a  ma 
corros 
made  fr 
s  alloy 
t  h  the 
def ini t 
e  conte 


abli  sh 
aze  B 
velop 
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ity. 
di tion 
ster  a 
i  on  an 
om  RS 
s .   Sh 
result 
ely  in 
nt  of 


the  op 
brazi  ng 
the  bes 
nee,  la 
Brazing 
s  of  0. 
Hoy  of 
d  metal 
1.^0  tit 
ear  str 
s  of  th 
di  cate 
1.0^. 


timum  manga- 
alloy  (955t 

t  combination 

p  shear 
alloys  were 

1,  0.2,  0.3, 
95  Ag  -5 

lograph  i  c 

anium  brazed 

ength  values, 

e  metallog- 

superior i  ty 

(Author) 


THE  MECHANICAL  PROPERTIES  OF  M-U   PH  STEEL  IN 

VARIOUS  HEAT  TREATED  CJJNDITIONS, 

by  William  A.  Token.   5  Aug  63,  16p.  Rept,  no. 

PCTRi;577 

Contract  AF33  657  112U 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Corrosion  resistant  alloys. 
Steel),  ("Steel,  Corrosion  resistant  alloys). 
Hydrogen  embri 1 1 lement ,  Acids,  Cleaning, 
Pickling,  Processing,  Aging  (Materials), 
Castings,  Rods,  Compressive  properties,  Ten- 
sile properties.  Heat  treatment.  Corrosion, 
Salt  spray  tests.  Pickling  compositions. 

Cleaning  M-U   steel  parts  as  specified  in  Process 
Standard  61.328  will  not  produce  embr i tt 1 ement 
in  17-4  PH  wrought  forms  at  nominal  strength 
levels.   Cleaning  17-A  PH  castings  as  specified 
in  Process  Standard  61.32B  could  not  be  evaluated 
because  of  the  inherent  structural  characteristic 
of  low  ductibility  at  180  K.S.I,  minimum  strength. 
Because  of  the  difficulty  in  controlling  ag- 
gregate immersion  time,  17-4.  PH  steel  parts, 
castings  and  wrought,  should  not  be  acid  pickled. 
Acid  pickling  will  not  embrittle  17-4  PH  steel 
parts,  but  susceptibility  to  failure  due  to 
intergranul ar  attack  will  increase  proportion- 
ally to  increase  in  immersion  time.  (Author) 


AD-416  723      Div.   17 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $1.00 

General  Electric  Co.,  Schenectady,  N.  Y. 

RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT  ON  THE  EFFECTS  OF  HIGH 

PRESSURE  ON  VARIOUS  ELEMENTS  AND  BINARY  ALLOYS. 

PART  II.  THE  EFFECT  OF  PRESSURE  ON  TRANSFORMATION 

IN  IKON  AND  IRON  ALLOYS. 

Rept.  for  1  Apr  61-1  Apr  62, 

by  W.  F.  Claussen.  May  63,  32p. 

Proj.  7351 ,  Task  735103 

ASD  TDR62  479,  pt.  2      Unclassified  report 

Report  on  Metallic  Materials. 

Descriptors:   ("Iron  alloys.  High  pressure 
research),  ("High  pressure  research.  Iron 
alloys),  ('Phase  studies.  Iron  alloys).  Iron, 
Aluminum  alloys,  Manganese  alloys,  Cobalt 
alloys,  Nickel  alloys.  Carbon  alloys, 
Hysteresis,  High  temperature  research,  Thernal 
conductivity.  Pressure,  Temperature, 
Transformations. 


Press 
t  rans 
Mn,  C 
ent  i  a 
eutec 
1.0-0 
sis  0 
to  eq 
react 
dat  a 
t  ran  s 
Chang 
tran  s 
to  ki 


ure-t emp 
format  io 
0,  and  N 
1  therma 
toid  cur 
.33)  wer 
f  the  da 
uilibriu 
ions,  an 
is  recor 
f 0  rmat  io 
es  in  si 
format  io 
ne t  i  cs  o 


erature  cu 
n  in  i  ron 
i  were  dev 
1  conduct! 
ves  for  Fe 
e  develope 
t  a  was  nee 
m  conditio 
d  good  agr 
ded.  Hyst 
n  gene  rail 
ope  in  cer 
n  curves  c 
f  the  tran 


rves  fo 
and  i  ro 
eloped 
vity  an 
-C  and 
d.   Spe 
essary 
n  s  for 
eemen  t 
e  reses 
y  incre 
tain  f 0 
an  prob 
sf ormat 


r  the 
n  all 
by  du 
alysi 
Fe-Mn 
ci  al 
to  as 
the  e 
with 
in  ih 
ased 
rward 
ably 
ions . 


alpha 
oy s  of 
plex  d 
s.  Sim 
-C  (98 
kinet i 
sure  c 
ut ec t 0 
at  mosp 
e  alph 
with  p 

and    r 

be    at  t 

(Aut 


-g  amma 

Al,    Cr, 
iffer- 
ilarly. 
.3- 

c  analy- 
loseness 
id 

heric 
a-gamma 
ressure. 
everse 
ributed 
hor) 


AO-416    624  Div.       17,    26 

(TISTM/BRW)       OTS    price    $1.60 

General    Dynamics,    Fort    Worth,    Tex. 

PROCESS   CONTROL    -   EFFECT    OF   ACID  CLEANING    ON 


AD-4I6   815 
(TISTM/AMS) 


Div.       17,    25 
OTS    price      $.50 


Naval    Research    Lab.,    Washington,    D.    C. 
SIMULTANEOUS    CONTAMINATION    AND    CONVERSION 
EFFECTS    IN    GERMANIUM   HEATED    TO   TEMPERATURES 


IN 


20 


¥^ 


[lUTARY  SCIENCES  AND  OPERATIONS  -  Division  18 

NAVIGATION  -  Division  19 
NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND  NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY  -  Division  20 


THE  EVAPORATION  RANGE, 

by  J.  E.  Davey  and  M.  D.  Montgomery.   26  July  63, 

8p. 

NRL  Rept.  5965  Unclaisiried  report 

Descriptors:   ("Germanium,  Heating),  Films, 
Electrical  properties.  Evaporation,  Zone 
melting.  Vacuum,  Helium,  Controlled  atmos- 
pheres, Contarai nati on.  Temperature. 


Studies  of  g 
the  vacuum  e 
have  be en  ca 
in  the  elect 
heated  in  th 
1600  C.   Usl 
and  standard 
converts  str 
tial  conduct 
of  the  resul 
properties  0 
causes  of  th 
experiments 
evaporat i  on 
evaporat  i  on 
boa  ts  i  n  vac 
i  ndi  cate  tha 
version  in  v 
of  the  zone- 
situ,  prior 
evaporant . 
us  i  ng  this  t 
Allen,  Buck , 
i  na t  ion  by 
systems.   (A 


erman 
vapor 
rr  ied 
rical 
e  tem 
ng  s  t 

boat 
ongly 
ivi  ty 
ting 
f  the 
is  so 
were 
and  c 
proce 
uum  a 
t  the 
acuum 
ref  i  n 
to  tr 
I  n  ad 
echni 

a  nd 
boron 
uthor 


iuffl  source 

ation  of  t 

out  by  me 

propert ie 

perature  r 

andard  eva 

materials 

to  p-type 

or  type, 

films  are 

source . 
urce  conve 
performed 
ombined  zo 
sses  in  qu 
nd  helium 
prevent  i  o 
na y  be  at 
i ng  proces 
eatment  of 
dition,  th 
que  confir 
Law  on  the 
in  boroti 
) 


mater 
his  ge 
as  uri  n 
s  of  s 
ange  f 
porati 
,  the 
.  rega 
and  th 
1 nsens 
I  n  a  s 
rsion, 
which 
ne-ref 
art z  a 
ambie  n 
n  of  s 
tai  ned 
sing 

the  g 
e  resu 
m  the 

ef  f  ec 
lica!te 


ial 

rman 

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ourc 

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sour 

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itiv 

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ite, 
ni  um 
found 
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ques 
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ies 
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results 

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in 
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s    of 

ontam- 

cuum 


AD-417    034 
(TISTM/TCG) 


Div.   17 
OTS  price  $8. 


60 


Manufacturing  Labs.,  Inc.,  Cambcidge,  Mass. 
RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT  ON  HIGH-PRESSURE-HIGH- 
TEMPEKATUUE  METALLURGY. 
Summary  rept.,  Mar-Dec  62, 

by  S.  V.  Hadcliffe,  E.  Clougherty,  M.  Schatz, 
J.  S.  Harvey,  and  L.  Kaufman.  Hay  63,  90p. 
Contract  AF33  657  8764,  Proj.  7351,  Task  735103 
ASD  TDR63  90  Unclassified  report 

Rept.  on  Metallic  Materials.    i 


Desc 
Meta 
Meta 
rese 
alio 
Chro 
prop 
s  t  ru 
Aust 
alio 
alio 
(Ele 
kine 

The  ph 
invest 
vary  in 
result 
were  u 
of  the 
the  hi 
tics  0 
attemp 
pound, 
oped  t 
latt ic 
The  pr 


riptors:   ("High  pressure  research, 
llurgy),  ("High  temperature  research, 
llurgy),  ("Metallurgy,  High  temperature 
arch),  ("Phase  studies.  Alloys),  Iron 
ys,  Silicon  alloys.  Nickel  alloys, 
miun  alloys.  Carbon  alloys.  Mechanical 
erties.  Crystal  structure,  Hardness,  Micro- 
cture.  Tensile  properties,  Martensite, 
enite.  Electron  microscopy.  Steel,  Tungsten* 
ys.  Molybdenum  alloys.  Carbides,  Boron 
ys.  Antimony  alloys.  Ductility,  Resistance 
ctrical).  Heat  treatment,.  Reaction 
tics.  Resistance  (Electrical). 

ase  diagram  of  the  iron-silicon  system  was 
igated  at  high  pressure  using  alloys  of 
g  silicon  content  up'  to  13.9a/o  Si.  The 
s  of  the  investigations  of  the  Mo-C  system 
sed  to  understand  the  relative  stability 

monocarbides  of  oolybdenam  and  to  predict 
gh-temperat ure,  high-pressure  characteris- 
f  a  cubic  phase  in  the  W-^  system.  In  the 
ted  preparation  of  the  intermetal 1 ic  com- 

boron  antimonide,  techniques  were  devel- 
o  predict  the  crystal  structure  and  the 
e  constants  of  the  anticipated  compound, 
edicted  energy  gap  for  BSb,  zinc  blends,  is 


2.5  e.v.   The  problem  of  microc racking  in  small 
specimens  of  low  alloy  steels  austenitized  and 
quenched  at  high  pressure  has  been  solved.   The 
use  of  a  liquid  pressure  transmitting  medium 
has  proved  mandatory  for  the  successful  high- 
pressure  treatment  of  these  specimens.  (Author) 


18. 


MILITARY  SCIENCES  AND 
OPERATIONS 


19. 


No  Entries 

NAVIGATION 

No  Entries 


20.    NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND 
NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY 


AD-416  506 

(TISTP/HG) 


Div.   20,  15 
OTS  price  $2.60 


Yale  U.,  New  Haven,  Conn. 

MOBILITY  OF  Li (+)  IN  He  AT  HIGH  TEMPERATURES, 

by  Gunter  G.  Weber.  1963.  21p. 

Contract  AF18  603  15 

AFOSR  5152  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Lithium,  Ions),  ("Helium. 
Transport  properties).  Molecular  beams.  Mole- 
cules. Diatomic  molecules,  Atomic  orbitals. 
Atoms,  Ionization  potential.  Electrons,  Momen- 
tum, Models,  Numerical  analyses.  Integrals, 
Integral  equations.  Equations,  Integral  trans- 
forms. Measurement,  Temperature,  Diffusion, 
Differential  cross  section. 


AD-416  628 
(TISTP/FEM) 


Div.   20 
OTS  price  $6. 


60 


General  Dynamics,  Fort  Worth.  Tex. 

AN  ANALYSIS  OF  FAST-NEUTRON  ENERGY-ANGLE 

DISTRIBUTIONS. 

by  R.  E.  Beissner.   15  Aug  63,  69p.  Rept.  no. 

NARF63  5T;  FZK9  186 

Contract  AF33  657  7201 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Fast  neutrons.  Energy), 
("Reactor  shielding  materials,  Nuclear  power 
plants),  ("Neutron  transport  theory,  Neutron 
scattering),  Thickness,  Scattering,  Models 
(Simulations),  Polyethylene  plastics.  Transport 
properties.  Reactor  shielding  calculations. 
Statistical  distributions.  Neutron  cross  sec- 
tions. Attenuation,  Neutron  flux,  Energy. 

The  energy-angle  distributions  of  fast  neutrons 
transmitted  through  slab  shields  are  analysed. 
Comparisons  of  calculated  and  measured  angle 
distributions  show  that  a  six-energy  group, 
double  P  sub  2  approximation  is  adequate  for 
polyethylene-slab  calculations.   Phenomenologi ca 1 
arguments  are  presented  which  show  that  the 
transmitted  energy-angle  distribution  can  be 
described  in  terms  of  a  simple  asymptotic  model. 
Suggestions  for  improving  the  asymptotic  theory 
are  included.   (Author) 


21 


Division  21  -  NUCLEAR  PROPULSION 
Division  22  -  ORDNANCE 


AD-i;l6    760 
(TISTM/AM)     OTS 


Div.       20.    26. 
pr  ice   $1 . 60 


21 


no . 


General    Electric   Co.,    Cincinnati.    Ohio. 

PRODUCTION    OF    PEBBLE-TYPE    FUEL   ELEMENTS, 

by    H.    C.    Brassfield.       6    June    58,    18p.    Rept. 

APEX377 

Contract  AF33  038  21102 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:  ("Reactor  fuel  elements.  Pellets), 
(•Pellets,  Reactor  fuel  elements).  Production, 
Ceramic  materials.  Oxides.  Beryllium  compounds, 
Zirconium  compounds.  Aluminum  compounds, 
Carbides,  Silicon  compounds,  Surface  tension. 
Spheres,  Reactor  cores.  Coating. 

A  capillary-drop  method  of  producing  spherical 
shapes  of  brittle  materials  less  than  0.100  inch 
in  diameter  has  been  developed.   It  appears  to 
be  a  feasible  means  for  producing  large  numbers 
of  pebble-type  fuel  element  cores.   Coating  of 
pebble-type  fuel  element  cores  by  the  coating- 
pan  technique  though  not  adequately  developed 
shows  promise.   (Author)      > 


AD-A17   095  Div 


AD-A17    095  Div.       20 

(TISTP/MH)    OTS   price    1^.60 


Cincinnati,  Ohio. 
WITH  THE  HOTCE  REACTOR. 


General  Electric  Co. 

CRITICAL  EXPERIMENTS 

Summary  hazards  rept., 

by  J.  A.  Hoefer.   20  Nov  57,  WJv.    Rept.  no. 

APEX3^5 

Contract  AF33  038  21102 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Nuclear  reactors,  Hasards), 
Critical  assemblies.  Experimental  data. 
Temperature  warning  systems.  Fission  products. 
Control  systems.  Instrumentation,  Safety 
devices.  Meteorology,  Population,  Distribution. 

A  solid-moderated  critical  assembly  designed  to 
operate  §t  elevated  temperature  is  described. 
The  experiment  program  and  operating  procedures 
planned  for  various  temperatures  are  outlined. 
The  hazards  of  operating  the  HOTCE  in  the  Low 
Power  Test  Facility  at  the  Idaho  Test  Station 
have  been  analyzed  and  the  results  set  forth  in 
terms  of  energy  and  fission  fragment  j^elease 
as  well  as  the  effect  on  the  surrounding  area. 
(Author) 


21.    NUCLEAR  PROPULSION 


No  Entries 


22.   ORDNANCE 


AD-416  631       Div.   22.  8 
(TISTP/AW)  OTS  price  $6.60 

Magnavox  Co.,  Urbana,  111. 
MINIATURE  SOLID  STATE  ARM  SAFE  DEVICE. 
Final  summary  rept.,  7  iIan-31  May  63, 
by  L.  N.  Bicketts.  3  June  63,  1v. 
Contract  DA1 1  0220R040i;8 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ('Arming  devices,  Miniature 
-  electronic  equipment),  (*Guided  missile  war- 
'  heads.  Arming  devices).  Transducers,  Guided 
■issile  warheads,  Switching  circuits.  Accelera- 
tion, Time,  Solid  state  physics.  Strain  gages. 
Semiconductors,  Printed  circuits.  Paints,  Pres- 
sure, Sensitivity,  Acceleroaeters,  Environ- 
■ental  tests.  Rare  earths. 


The 

was 

thre 

devi 

warh 

envi 

act  i 

The 

ci  re 

Stat 

sele 

hist 

eval 

plot 

pres 

two 

tor 

the 

tail 

cone 

proa 


purpose 
to  desi 
e  minia 
ces  cap 
eads  of 
ronment 
vi  ates 
second 
uit  whi 
e  after 
cted  di 
ory,  th 
uat i  on , 
s ,  and 
ented. 
major  c 
strain 
pressur 
s  f or  b 
epts  fo 
ches  ar 


of  t 
gn,  d 
ture 
able 

Army 
al  CO 
a  squ 
outpu 
ch  pr 

the 
stanc 
e  spe 

the 
the  c 

The 
atego 
gage 
e  res 
oth  t 
r  fut 
e  inc 


his  t 
evelo 
elect 
of  fu 
miss 
nditi 
ib  at 
t  has 
ovi  de 
mi  ssi 
e  fro 
cif  ie 
mecha 
0  n  d  i  t 
devic 
ries : 
trans 
isti  V 
ypes 
ure  s 
luded 


hird  pha 
p,  and  f 
ronic  so 
nctionin 
ile  unde 
ons.  Th 
a  prese 
a  solid 
s  an  ele 
le  has  t 
ffl  the  la 
d  parame 
nical  de 
ions  for 
es  have 

models 
ducers  a 
e  type  t 
are  furn 
ystems  u 
(Auth 


se  of  th 
abricate 
lid  Stat 
g  in  the 
r  a  wide 
e  first 
lected  a 

state  s 
Ctrl cal 
raveled 
unch  sit 
ters ,  a 
tails,  t 

operati 
been  des 

made  of 
nd  model 
ransduce 
i  shed, 
ti lizing 
or) 


e  prog 
at  le 
e  arm 
vario 
range 
output 
cceler 
wi  tchi 
change 
a  pre- 
e.  Th 
compar 
he  t es 
on  are 
igned 

semi  c 

s  made 

r.   Th 

In  add 

the  n 


ram 
ast 
safe 
us 
of 

ation. 
ng 
of 

e 

at  i  ve 

t  data 

under 
onduc- 

of 
e  de- 
i tion, 
ew  ap- 


AD-iH6   635  Div.      22 

(TISTP/MFA)    OTS    price    $3.60 

Frankford  Arsenal,  Philadelphia,  Pa. 

BALLISTIC  COMPUTER  XM17-  ANALYSIS  OF  CANT 

CORRECTION  ACCURACY, 

by  W.  Sperling  and  J.  C.  Glynn.   July  63,  30p. 

Proj.  513  02  062 

FA  Memo.  rept.  M6^  1  1       Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Fire  control  computers. 
Ballistics),  ('Corrections,  Analysis),  Fire 
control  systems.  Tanks  (Combat  vehicles). 
Misalignment,  Guns,  Surveying,  Design,  Target 
angle,  Telescopic  gun  sights. 

An  analysis  of  the  method  of  correcting  for  cant 
of  a  tank  employed  in  the  design  of  Ballistic 
Computer  XM17.   (Author) 


AD-il6  6i;6       Div,   22,  30,  12 
(TISTP/AW)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Naval  Ordnance  Test  Station,  China  Lake,  Calif. 

SURFACE  WEAPON  FIRE  CONTROL  SUPPORTING  RESEARCH 

(FY  1963). 

Annual  rept. 

15  Aug  63,  I8p.  Technical  progress  rept.  no.  33A 

NOTS  TP3339  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Guided  missile  launchers. 
Digital  computers),  Shipborne,  Analog  con- 
puters,  Servomechani sms.  Fire  control  systems. 
Destroyers,  Frightes,  Data  transmission  sys- 
tems, Transnission  lines. 

The  ramifications  of  using  general  purpose  digi- 
tal computers  aboard  ship  to  solve  tactical 
problems  are  discussed.   The  three-fold  aspects 
of  the  task  assignment  are  (l)  to  determine  to 
what  extent  digital  computers  are  applicable  to 
fire  control  problems,  (2)  to  investigate  prob- 
lems in  the  fire  control  area,  and  (3)  to  deter- 
mine a  course  of  action  by  defining  the  kind  of 
computer  best  suited  to  the  special  problems  of 
fire  control — whether  it  should  be  analog,  digi- 


22 


II 


PHOTOGRAPHY  AND  OTHER 


PERSON]^EL  AND  TRAINING  -  Division   23 
REPRODUCTION  PROCESSES  -  Division  24 


tal ,  or 
divided 
of  inte 
that  wi 
general 
■ent  of 
by  NOTS 
cepts  a 
theoret 
back  gr 
and  for 
Future 
sensors 
can  be 


hybr 
into 
rf  ace 
11  ai 
purp 
an  e 
and 
nd  de 
ical 
ound 

chec 

resea 

them 

devi  s 


id.  The 
three  m 
,  conver 
d  in  i  nv 
ose  digi 
xper imen 
other  ag 
signs;  a 
analytic 
i  nf ormat 
k-out  an 
rch  wi  1 1 
selves  t 
ed.   (Au 


ef  f  or 
ai  n  ar 
ting, 
estiga 
tal  CO 
tal  te 
encies 
nd  con 
al  stu 
i  on  f  0 
d  flna 

also 
0  see 
thor) 


t  at 

eas : 

and 

ting 

mput 

stin 

in 
duct 
dies 
r  sy 
1  op 
incl 
whet 


NOTS  ha 

the  dev 
coaput  i  n 

the  use 
erj  the 
g  f aci li 
testing 
ing  simu 

to  furn 
stem  des 
erationa 
ud«  the 
her  digi 


s  been 
elopmen 
g  eleme 

of  a 
establi 
ty  for 
system 
1  at  i  ons 
ish  nee 
ign  wor 
1  stage 
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tal  sen 


t 

nt  s 

sh- 
use 
con- 
and 
ded 
k 

s. 
f 
sor  s 


AD-416   759 
(TISTP/HG) 


Div.       22,    30 
OTS   price  $3.60 


V 


Defense   Atomic    Support    Agency,    Washington,    D.    C. 

EARTH   DISPLACEMENT    (SHEAR    SHAFTS) . 

Apr    52.    37p. 

DASA  Rept.  no.  353      Unclassified  report 

Report  on  Operation  Jangle  Projtct  1.6. 

Descriptors:   ('Nuclear  explosions.  Surface 
burst).  ('Underground  explosions.  Blast). 
I  Shafts,  Test  equipment,  I n str amentat i on , 
Motion . 

No  significant  permanent  movemeat,  either 
vertically  or  radially,  was  observed  for  any  of 
the  shafts  in  the  surface  shot  area.   In  the 
underground  shot  area,  definite  and  significant 
movements  were  observed  only  for  the  two 
innermost  shafts  (at  250'  and  312.5')  on  the 
main  (south)  blast  line,  each  shaft  being  dis- 
placed radially  outward  less  than  a  foot  at  the 
ground  surface.   Vertical  movements  of  the  tops 
of  the  shafts  at  these  same  locations  were 
considerable  less  and  of  the  order  of  0.75  to 
1.5  inches  downward.   The  ~hor i zon ta 1  and  ver- 
tical movements  observed  were  due  principally 
to  rotation  and  translation  of  the  top  five 
foot  segment  of  pipe  and  should  not  be  inter- 
preted as  applicable  to  the  entire  shaft  as  a 
unit.   For  the  conditions  and  locations  in 
effect  in  these  tests,  it  appears  that  major 
permanent  displacements  will  not  extend  beyond 
approximately  two  and  three  lambda  for  surface 
and  shallow  underground  shots,  respectively, 
except  for  possible  local  disturbances  very 
near  the  ground  surface.   There  is  considerable 
asymmetry  in  permanent  displacements  about 
ground  zero  in  the  underground  tests.   (Author) 


23.    PERSONNEL  A 


ND 


TRAINING 


AD-^16  630     Div.   23.  15 
(TlSTP/HG)  OTS  price  $13.50 

Applied  Mathematics  and  Statiit|l|ct  Labs. 

Stanford  U. ,  Ca  lif . 

SOME  ECONOMIC  ASPECTS  OF  RELIABILITY  AND  PROJECT 


MANAGEMENT, 

by  Dnvid  C.  Dellinger.   31  "ay  63.  19Ap. 

Technical  rept.  no.  67 

Contract  Nonr22553,  Proj.  NR0ii2002 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Personnel  management.  Econom- 
ics), ('Reliability,  Quality  control), 
('Statistical  distributions.  Statistical 
tests),  Probability,  Sampling,  Statistical 
functions.  Statistical  analysis.  Mathematical 
models,  Monte  Carlo  method.  Integrals,  Reli- 
ability (Electronics),  Transformations  (Mathe- 
matics), Differential  equations.  Tables. 


AD-A16  699      Div.   23,  28.  8 
(TI.STB/CCH)  OTS  price  $5.60 

University  of  Southern  Calif..  Los  Angeles. 
THE  PSYCHOLOGICAL  DIMENSIONALITY  OF  BASIC  ELEC- 
TRONIC CIRCUITS:   I.   THE  STABILITY  OF  THE 
SCALING  TECHNIQUES, 

by  Joseph  W.  Rigney,  Robert  Fromer  and  C.  Henry 
DeBow.   July  63.  Ulv.    Technical  rept.  no.  38 
Contract  Nonr22822 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:  ('Electronics,  Personnel).  ^ 
('Circuits.  Electronics),  Operation.  Reliabil- 
ity. Psychology,  Scale. 


This 

cone 

ing 

isti 

elec 

basi 

valu 

deri 

succ 

inte 

mi  n  i 

of  m 

ext  r 

for 

spac 

abil 

Esti 

succ 

subj 

seal 

for 

and 


is  th 
erned 
in  ide 
cs  whi 
t  ron  i  c 
c  elec 
es  for 
ved  by 
essi ve 
r st  imu 
mum  di 
ultidi 
acted, 
most  0 
e.  Th 
ity  of 
mates 
essi  ve 
ect  St 
e  St  ab 
final 
method 


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with  th 

ntifyin 

ch  make 

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t  ron  i  c 

the  78 

the  mu 

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men  s  ion 

mens  ion 

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f  the  V 

is  repo 

these 
of  reli 

steps 
abiliti 
ilities 
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s.   (Au 


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als. 
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in  t 
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resents 
id  inen  s 
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across 
) 


s  of  re 
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t  ance 
uence 
oups. 


24.    PHOTOGRAPHY  AND  OTHER 
REPRODUCTION  PROCESSES 


No  Entries 


23 


Division  25  -  PHYSICS 
25.    PHYSICS 


AD-416    533  Dlv.      25 

(TISTP/FR)    OTS    price    $1.10 

University   Coll.,    Cork    (Ireland). 

THIN    ELASTIC    SHELLS,    DOUBLE    FOURIER    SERIES    FOR 

BOUNDARY-VALUE    PROBLEMS   AND    NON-LINEAR    ELASTICITY 

by    Patrick    M.    Quinlan.       1    July    63,    5p. 

Grant    AF    E0AR62    ^3 

AFOSR    5165  Unclassif i,ed    report 

Descriptors:      ("Elastic    shells,    Fourier 
analysis).     ( *Ela s t i c i ty ,    Boundary    value 
problems).    Analysis,    Nonlinear    systems.    Sheets, 
Polynomials,    Deformation,    Simultaneous    equa- 
tions.   Partial   differential    equations. 


AD-<il6   581 
(TISTP/HG) 


DiT.      25 
OTS    price    $1.10 


AD-^16  543     Div.   25 
(TISTB/AAR)  OTS  price  $1 . 


10 


Marine    Physical    Lab.,    U.    of   Calif.,    San   Diego. 

THE   ACOUSTICAL    PROPERTIES    OF    COMPACTED    SCHOOLS 

OF    FISH, 

by  Jack  L.  Uretsky.  20  July  63,  11p.  Rept.  no. 

U36  63;  SIO  Reference  63  21 

Contract  Nonr22l6  O5 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   ("Acoustics,  Fishes),  Scattering, 
Reflection,  Density,  Resonance,  Marine  biology. 

Measurement,  Sound. 

♦ 

An  estimate  is  made  of  the  scattering  power  of  a 
compacted  school  of  fish.   It  is  estimated  that 
reflecting  power  is  proportional  to  the  inverse 
fourth  power  of  the  frequency  for  frequencies 
above  10  kc.   Resonant  scattering  may  be  ex- 
pected below  1  kc.   (Author) 


AD-416  547       Div.   25 
(TISTM/EJH)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Western  Ontario  U.  (Canada). 

STRUCTURES  OF  MERCURY  MERCAPTIDES.   PART  I.   X- 

RAY  STRUCTURAL  ANALYSIS  OF  MERCURY  METHYL 

MERCAPTIDE, 

by  D.  C.  Bradley  and  N.  R.  Kunchur.   15  Aug  63. 

18p.  Technical  rept.  no.  2 

Contract  Nonr3325  00,  Task  NR052  ,;26 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Organic  compounds,  Metal- 
organic  compounds),  ("Mercury  compounds, 
Metalorganic  compounds),  ("Sulfur  compounds, 
Metalorganic  compounds),  ("Crystal  str-ucture. 
Mercury  compounds).  Organic  sulfur  compounds. 
X-ray  diffraction  analysis.  Crystal  lattices. 
Polymers,  Tables. 


AD-416  555      Div.   25 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $1  . 


10 


Yale  U.,  -New  Haven,  Conp. 

THEORY  OF  PRESSURE  SHIFTS  OF  HC 1  LINES  CAUSED  BY 

NOBLE  GASES, 

by  Henry  Margenau.  1962|,  6p. 

Contract  AF18  6O3  15 

AFOSR  5I63  Unclassified  report 

Descriptorss   ("Liae  spectrum.  Molecular  spec- 
troscopy), ("Hydrogen  compounds.  Chlorides), 
Helium  group  gases.  Quantum  mechanics. 
Statistical  mechanics.  Theory. 


Cornell  U.,  Ithaca,  N.  Y. 

THE  HYDROMAGNETICS  UF  A  SPHERICAL  CONDUCTOR, 

by  G.  S.  S.  Ludford  and  M.  P.  Singh.  July  63. 

6p.  Technical  rept.  no.  5 

Contract  Nonr  ^0^   Ud   and  Grant  G19911 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Magnetic  fields.  Fluid  flow), 
("Electrical  conductance.  Spheres),  Magneto- 
hydrodynamics,  Fluids,  Equations. 


AD-4I6  601     Div.   25 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Syracuse  U. ,  N.  Y. 

RELATIVITY  AND  IRREVERSIBLE  PROCESSES  RESEARCH. 
Final  rept.,  1  Aug  62-31  Aug  63, 
by  Peter  G.  Bergmann.   31  Aug  63,  5p. 
Grant  AF  AF0SR62  36,  Proj.  9750,  Task  37500 
'AFOSR  Rept.  no.  5208    Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Research  program  administra- 
tion. Relativity  theory).  Irreversible 
processes. 


AD-416  602       Div.   25 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Vermont  U. ,  Burlington. 

RESEARCH  IN  NONLINEAR  SONIC  PHENOMENA. 
Final  rept.,  15  Oct  60-H  Oct  62, 
"by  W.  L.  Nyborg.   14  Oct  62,  5p. 
Contract  AFA9  638  ^68 
AFOSR  Rept.  no.  5202    Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Acoustics,  Research  program 
administration).  Ultrasonic  radiation.  Cavi- 
tation, Bubbles,  Vibration,  Transducers,  Non- 
linear systems. 


AD-il6  608      Div.   25,  2,  15 
(TISTP/MFA)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Maryland  U. ,  College  Park. 

EXPERIMENTAL  AND  THEORETICAL  RESEARCH  IN  GRAVITA- 
TION PHYSICS. 
Final  technical  rept., 

by  G.  Hinds,  J.  Sinsky,  J.  Weber  and  D.  Zipoy. 
1963,  17p. 

Grant  AF  AF0SR62  U3 
AFOSR  5207  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Relativity  theory.  Gravity), 
("Field  theory.  Generators),  High  frequency. 
Motion,  Equations,  Vibration,  Vacuum  apparatus. 
Tensor  analysis.  Measurement,  Piezoelectric 
crystals.  Transformations  (Mathematics), 
Quarts,  Detection,  Oscillators; 

Research  has  continued  on  the  generator  of 
dynamical  gravitational  fields,  in  the  vicinity 
of  1657  cycles  per  second.   The  generato^ con- 
sists of  an  aluminum  cylinder,  8  inches  i\|i 
diameter,  60  inches  long,  suspended  in  a  f^cuum 
chamber.   A  vacuum  tube  oscillator  drives  piezo 
electric  crystals  secured  to  the  cylinder,  and 
the  cylinder  is  excited  in  its  lowest  compres- 
sional  mode.   A  principal  objective  of  our 
research  was  accomplished.   The  cylinder  was 
successfully  driven  at  strain  amplitudes  as  high 
as  5  X  1/10,000.   It  can  be  reliably  driven  at 
strain  amplitudes  of  2  x  1/10,000.   We  observed 
that  temperature  drift  of  the  cylinder  resulted 


24 


in  a  drift  of  its  resonant  frequency.   A  dis- 
cussion is  given  of  the  calculation,  measurement, 
and  control  of  the  temperature.   This  control  is 
essential  in  order  to  guarantee  that  the  resonant 
frequency  of  the  generator  will  be  within  the 
pass  band  of  detection  apparatus  which  measures 
the  dynamical  curvature  tensor.   A  summary  is 
given  of  theoretical  research  directed  towards 
the  quantization  of  General  Relativity,  follow- 
ing up  the  work  of  Dirac  on  the  constraints  and 
Hamilton.ian  formulation.   (Authoir) 


AD-A16  626     Div.   25 
(TISTP/WH)   OTS  price  $1.10 

Cornell  U.,  Ithaca,  N.  Y. 

THE  HYDROMAGNETICS  OF  A  SPHERICAL  CONDUCTOR, 

by  G.  S.  S.  Ludford  and  M.  P.  Singh.   July  63. 

4p.  Technical  rept.  no.  5 

Contract  NonrA0H6 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Magnetohydrodynamics,  Spheres), 
("Electrical  conductance.  Spheres),  Magnetic 
fields.  Vector  analysis.  Differential 
equations. 


AD-i16  627      Div.   25 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Cornell  U. ,  Ithaca,.  N.  Y. 

THE  HYDROMAGNETICS  OF  AN  ELLIPSOUD  MOVING  IN  A 

CROSS-FIELD, 

by  G.  S.  S.  Ludford  and  M.  P.  Siingh.   July  63, 

22p.  Technical  rept.  no.  U 

Contract  NonrA01A6 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Ellipsoids,  Motion),  ("Ellip- 
soids, Magnetic  fields).  Fluid  mechanics. 
Fluids,  Electrical  conductance.  Incompressible 
flow.  Cylindrical  bodies,  Geneirators. 


AD-iil6  650      Div.   25 
(TISTP/MFA)  OTS  price  $3.60 


General  Dynamics,  Fort  Worth,  Telf. 
STRESS  DISTRIBUTION  IN  BONDED  JOfNTS, 
by  L.  R.  Lunsford.   5  Aug  63,  32p.  Rept, 


no. 


ERR  FWI30 

Contract  AF33  657  112U 


Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Stresses,  Joints),  ("Sandwich 
construction.  Analysis),  Testa,  Measurement, 
Theory,  Shear  stresses.  Loading  (Mechanics), 
Thickness,  Mechanical  properties. 

Theoretical  expressions  for  the  analysis  of  the 
three  basic  joint  types  have  bees  derived. 
Verification  tests  for  the  Joints  have  been 
started.   The  results  of  these  initial  tests  are 
very  encouraging  as  they  correlate  very  well 
with  the  predicted  failing  loads.   (Author) 


AD-416  721      Div.   25 
(TIjSTP/MH)  OTS  price  $19.75 


Pratt  and  Whitney  Aircraft,  East  Hartford,  Conn. 
INVESTIGATION  OF  MAGNETOHYDRODYNAMIC  POWER 
GENERATION.  VOLUME  I  -  SYSTEM  ANALYSIS  AND 
ENVIRONMENTAL  TESTING.  11 

Final  rept .  I 

May  63,  319p.  Rept,  PWA2170     1 
Contract  AF30  602  2^87,  ProJ.  5561.  Task  556101 
RADC  TDR62  Ui>U,    VI      UnclassKled  report 


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power 


PHYSICS  -  Division  25 

Magnetohydrodynamics,  Gen- 
physics,  Electrical  conduct- 
Environmental  tests,  Boundary 

n.  Klystrons,  Thermal  ex- 


ume  I 
t  to 
at  ion 

It  p 
over- 
suit  i 
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ing  i 

the 
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relim 

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of  si 
RADC  0 

of  Ma 
resent 
all  CO 
ng  fro 
the  sy 
nf orma 
result 
near  b 
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i  nary 
rators 


X  volume 
n  cont  ra 
gnetoh vd 
s  summar 
nclusion 
m  the  pr 
stem  ana 
tion.  V 
s  of  in V 
earn  rf  c 
al  pi  asm 
design  s 
(Auth 


s  submitted 

ct. AF30 
rody n  ami  c 
ies  of  all 
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0 j  act  in 
lyses  and 
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on verters , 
s  conduct- 
of  1000  and 
or) 


AD-416  729 
(TISTP/MFA) 


Div. 
OTS  price 


25.  9 
$1.10 


Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 

ALL-UNION  CONGRESS  ON  THEORETICAL  AND  APPLIED 

MECHANICS. 

17  May  63,  7p. 

FTD  TT63  199  Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Izvestiya  Akademii  Nauk  SSSR,  OTN, 
Mekhanika  i  Mashinostroyeniye,  no.  2,  pp.  175- 
176,  1960. 

Descriptors:   ("Mechanics,  Symposia),  ("Fluid 
mechanics.  Gases),  Theory,  Magnetohydrodynamics, 
Turbulent  boundary  layer.  Motion,  Vis.cosity, 
Theory,  Elasticity,  Deformation,  Sheets, 
Cavitation,  Creep. 


AD- 41 6  764       Div.   25  *, 

(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Naval  Ordnance  Test  Station,  China  Lake,  Calif. 
REPORT  OF  FOREIGN  VISIT  TO  ENGLAND.  DENMARK.  AND 
GERMANY,  22  JULY  -  16  AUGUST  1963, 
by  Ernst  G.  Bauer.  12  Sep  63,  17p. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Electrons,  Scattering),  Elas- 
ticity, Electric  potential.  Equations,  Atoms, 
Gases,  Hydrogen,  Helium,  Argon,  Polarization,' 
Sodium,  Potassium. 

Effective  potentials  for  exchange  and  correlation 
are  derived  by  drastically  simplifying  the  Har- 
tree-Fock  equations  for  the  system  (atom  +  free 
electron)  and  applying  some  ideas  from  the  theory 
of  the  free  electron  gas.   The  resulting  un- 
coupled differential  equations  for  the  free  elec- 
tron partial  waves  are  solved  numerically.   Total 
and  differential  elastic  scattering  cross  sections 
are  computed  for  H,  He,  Ne,  Ar,  Kr,  Zn,  Li,  Na, 
K,  N.  and  0.   Good  agreement  is  found  in  general 
with  other  seni-empi r i cal  or  more  elaborate  cal- 
culations and  with  experiment.   (Author) 


AD-416  766-     Div.   25 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $1  . 


60 


University  of  Southern  Calif.,  Los  Angeles. 
ISOTOPE  SHIFT  AND  HYPERFINE  STRUCTURE. 
Final  rept.,  1  July  47-31  Aug  63, 


25 


Division  25  -  PHYSICS 

by  John  R.  Holmes.   31  Aug  63.  12p. 

Contracts  Nonr22803  and  Nonr228H.  ProJ .  NR019 

110 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Atpmic  structure,  Line  spec- 
trum), Nuclear  moments.  Nuclear  physics. 
Isotopes,  Hyperflne  structure.  Optical  instru- 
ments. Microwave  spectroscopy,  Spectrum 
an  aly ze  rs  . 


AD-^16  776      Div.   25,  8 
(TISTP/MH)   OTS  price  $1.10 

Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 

DEVICE  FOR  MEASURING  AND  RECORDING  ATMOSPHERIC 

TURBULENCE, 

by  V.  P.  Belyayev  and  G.  N.  Shur.   2  Aug  63, 

6p. 

FTD  TT63  623  Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Russian  Patent  No.  152107,  (Appl. 
Nr.  755810/26-9,  December  U,  1961).  pp.  1-3. 

Descriptors:   ("Atmosphere,  Turbulence), 
Radiosondes,  Measuring  devices,  Recording 
systems.  Coding,  Signals,  Meters,  Theodolites, 
Electronic  recording  systems. 


AD-i;i6  767 
(TISTP/.MG) 


OTS 


Div. 
price 


25 

$1. 


60 


Aerospace  Information  Div.,  Washington,  D.  C. 
KINETICS  OF  STIMULATED  MOSSBAUER  RADIATION. 
9  Aug  63,  12p.- 
AID  Rept.  no.  T63  106     Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Zhurnal  eksperimen t al ' noy  i  teoreti- 
cheskoy  fiziki.  UL:(i,    pp.  2016-2022,  June  1963. 

Descriptors:   ('Mossbauer  effect.  Kinetic 
theory).  Crystals,  Inorganic  compounds.  Line 
spectrum.  Time,  Oscillators,  Oscillation, 
Amplifiers,  Electromagnetic  waves,  Masers, 
Lase  rs . . 

The  kinetics  are  examined  of  stimulated  Mossbauer 
radiation  in  an  inorganic  crystal  under  condi- 
tions when  the  characteristic  time  of  the  proc- 
ess is  much  less  than  the  width  of  the  line.   It 
is  shown  that  the  maximum  of  the  wave  will  be 
shifted  with  a  very  low  velocity,  proportional  to 
the  line  width.   (Author^ 


AD- 41 6  773 
(TISTP/MH) 


Div.   25 
OTS  price  $5.60 


Inc.,  Cambridge, 
STUDIES. 


Mass. 


Block  Associates 

INFRARED  -HORIZON 

Final  rept .  , 

by  Karl  M.  Hergenrot her ,  Merle  J.  Persky  and 

A.  L.  Lavery.   31  June  63,  1v. 

Contract  AF 1 9  628  1618.  ProJ.  U27,  Task  U2702 

AFCRL  63  640  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Horizon  scanners,  Infrared 
spectrophotometers).  Interferometers,  Spec- 
trum analyzers.  Spectroscopy,  Infrared  spec- 
troscopy. Telescopes,  Balloon  equipment,     .^, 
Balloons,  Earth,  Environmental  tests. 

The  preparation  and  evaluation  of  an  infrared 
interferometer  spectrometer.  Block  Associates, 
Inc.,  Model  I6T,  used  in  conjunction  with  a 
Newtonian  telescope  for  the  balloon-borne' 
measurement  of  the  earth's  infrared  horizon  is 
described.   Auxiliary  systems  were  built  and 
tested  in  support  of  the  spectrometer.   A 


balloon  flight  was  held  on  February  1^,  1963. 
The  balloon  failed  to  reach  the  float  altitude 
of  100,000  feet  and,  therefore,  no  spectral 
data  could  be  obtained.   (Author) 


AD-A17  0^5 
(TISTP/FEM) 


Div.   25 
OTS  price  $2.60 


Darid  Taylor  Model  Basin,  Washington,  D.  C. 

PLASTIC  BUCKLING  PRESSURE  FOR  SPHERICAL  SHELLS, 

by  Myron  E.  Lunchick.   July  63,  19p. 

Proj.  S  FOI3  03  02 

DtMB  H93  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Structural  shells.  Spheres), 
(•Spheres,  Buckling  (Mechanics),  Plasticity, 
Hydrostatic  pressure.  Strain  (Mechanics), 
Materials,  Equations. 

A  solution  for  the  plastic  axisymnetric  buckling 
of  thinwalled  spheres  under  hydrostatic  pressure 
is  derived.   The  theory  accounts  for  strain- 
hardening  of  material  and  changes  of  Poisson's 
ratio  in  the  plastic  range.   The  plasticity 
reduction  factor  is  expressed  in  terms  of  tangent 
and  secant  moduli  and  new  concepts  of  tangent  and 
secant  Poisson's  ratios.   For  typical  engineering 
materials  there  is  little  difference  between  the 
results  obtained  from  this  solution  and  the 
earlier  ones  obtained  from  the  solutions  of 
Bijlaard  and  Gerard.   (Author) 


AD-417  075      Div.   25,  30,  U 
(TISTM/EJH)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Naval  Research  Lab.,  Washington,  D.  C. 

FLUORESCENT  COLOR  SPECIFICATION  BY  MEANS  OF  THE 

BECKMAN  MODEL  DK-2  SPECTROPHOTOMETER, 

by  G.  E.  Rohl,  J.  E.  Cowling,  and  C.  H. 

Presbrey,  Jr.  11  June  63,  29p. 

NRL  Rept.  no.  5933     Unclassified  report 

Original  contains  color  plates;  all  DDC  reproduc- 
tions will  be  in  black  and  white.   Original  may 
be  seen  in  ODC  Hq. 

Descriptors:   (»Colorimetry ,  Paints),  (»Fluo- 
resence,  Colorimetry) ,  (•Colors,  Fl uoresence) , 
(•Spectrophotometers,  Colorimetry),  Paints, 
Optics,  Photomultipl iers.  Spectroscopy,  Emis- 
sivity.  Reflection,  Light,  Specifications. 

Some  of  the  major  problems  involved  in  deter- 
mining the  tristimulus  values  of  fluorescent 
paints  are:  determining  the  spectral  radiance  of 
a  fluorescent  specimen  that  is  both  emitting  and 
reflecting  light,  irradiating  th^  specimen  with 
sufficient  source  energy  so  that  the  sample  emits 
and  reflects  an  ample  intensity  of  light  for 
spectroanalys is,  taking  into  account  the  fact 
that  the  angle  of  illuminating  and  viewing  the 
specimen  influences  the  results  obtained,  estab- 
lishing and  maintaining  a  standard  reference  sur- 
face, afld  choosing  a  suitable  source  of  illumina- 
tion.  Adaptation  of  the  Beckman  DK-2  spectro- 
photometer to  the  measurement  of  fluorescent 
paint  colors  involved  mainly  the  development  of 
an  instrument  assembly  capable  of  determining, 
with  high  resolution,  the  spectral  radiance  of 
fluorescent  colors.   This  included  a  comparison 
of  photomul tipl ier  detectors  for  sensitivity,  the 
,  development  of  improved  chart  paper  for  plotting 
and  recording  the  spectral  character  of  colors, 
and  the  production  of  an  enlarged,  multicolor 
chromaticity  diagram  to  ease  eye  strain  and  in- 
sure greater  user  accuracy.   (Author) 

26 


AD-417  081      Div.   25 
(TISTP/MHA)  OTS  price  $8.60 


Lincoln  Lab.,  Mass.  Inst,  of  Tech.,  Lexington. 

DISTORTIONS  AND  STRESSES  OF  PARABOLOIDAL  SURFACE 

STRUCTURES—PART  III, 

by  James  W.  Mar  and  Frederic  ¥.  M.  Wan.  15  Aug  63, 

97p.  Hept.  no.  71G1 

Contract  AF19  628  500 

AFESD  TDR63  106        Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Structural  shells.  Parabolic 
bodies),  (•Parabolic  bodies.  Structural  shells). 
Geometric  bodies.  Surface  areas.  Vector  analy- 
sis. Tensor  analysis.  Shear  stresses.  Differ- 
ential equations.  Gravity,  Integration. 


AD-417  087 
(TISTP/FEM) 


Div.   25. 
OTS  price  $1 


8 
25 


I  IT  Research  Inst.,  Chicago,  111, 

PERTURBATION  SOLUTIONS  FOR  NONLINEAR  PLANE 

WAVE  EQUATIONS  OF  ACOUSTICS, 

by  William  C.  Sperry.  June  63,  37p. 

Contract  AF33  616  77^6,  ProJ.  72^1.  Task  723105 

AMRL  TDR63  63   Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Acoustic  properties.  Propaga- 
tion), ("Acoustics,  Equations),  Nonlinear 
differential  equations.  Partial  differential 
equations.  Perturbation  theory.  Velocity, 
Density,  Temperature,  Pressure,  Particles, 
Motion,  Gases,  Fluid  mechanics.  Viscosity, 
Nonlinear  systems. 


Gene 
t  i  on 
part 
ampl 
i  dea 
cosi 
pert 
set 
no  k 
into 
t  i  on 
obta 


ral  p 

of  a 
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i  tude 
1  gas 
ty,  h 
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of  no 
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rinci 

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(Au 


pies  are  establishjad  for  the  solu- 
onably  general  set  of  nonlinear 
enti'il  equations  describing  large 
agation  of  plane  waves  through  an 
ng  constant  coefficients  of  vis- 
onductioh,  and  heat  radiation.   A 
echnique  is  used  which  permits  the 
ar  equations,  for  iwhich  there  are 
d  form  solutions,  to  degenerate 
te  number  of  sets  of  linear  equa- 


h  closed 
thor) 


form  solu 


tions  can  be 


AD-417  094     Div.   25,  15 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $6.60 


General  Electric  Co.,  Cincinnati,  Ohio. 
SINGLE-STAGE  HEAT-TRANSFER  SIMULATOR, 


PHYSICS  -  Division  25 

by  B.  Kaplan  and  A.  F.  Hentink.  1  July  58,  61p. 
Rept.  no.  APEX383 
Contract  AF33  038  21102 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»lleat  transfer.  Simulation), 
(•Nuclear  reactors,  Simulation),  Temperature, 
Gas  flow.  Fluxes,  Differential  equations, 
Equations,  Tables,  Real  variables.  Functions, 
Analog  computers.  Digital  computers, 
Ampl if iers. 

Presentation  of  the  design  and  development  of  a 
variable-airflow,  single-stage  heat-transfer 
simulator.   This  simulation  operates  on  a  real-   ' 
time  basis  that  enables  integration  into  the 
engine-reactor  control-system  simulation.   The 
simulator  can  be  extended  into  a  simulator  for  a 
multistage  reactor.   The  inputs  are  flux,  inlet 
air  temperature,  and  airflow.   The  outputs  are 
fuel  element  temperature  and  exit  air  temperature. 
(Author) 


AD-417  097     Div.   25 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Hughes  Research  Labs.,  Malibu,  Calif. 

LASER  DEVICES  EXPLORATORY  INVESTIGATION, 

Interim  scientific  rept.  no.  1,  1  Majr-31  July  63. 

31  July  63.  49p. 

Contract  AF33  657  II65O  - 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Lasers,  Scientific  research). 
Materials,  Microwave  spectroscopy,  Non-linear 
systems.  Optics,  Reflectors,  Ruby,  Amplifiers, 
Scattering,  Absorpti onspectrum. 


Considerable  progress 

has  been  made  in  the  under- 

standing  and  attainment  of  single  transverse  mode. 

operation  in  a  solid  state  laser.   Application  of 

a  mode  selection  techn 

i que  to  a  ruby  laser  has 

resulted  in  single  transverse  mode  operation  at 

twice  threshold  pumpin 

g  with  a  I5  fold  increase 

in  brightness.   Chromi 

urn  doped  spinel  has  been 

grown  by  flame  fusion 

and  flux  techniques.  Optical 

and  microwave  spectres 

copy  of  these  crystals  in- 

dicates  that  they  are 

inferior  to  the  spinels  oc- 

curring  naturally.   Preliminary  experiments  on 

nonlinear  optics  have 

demonstrated  the  generation 

of  Stokes  and  anti-Sto 

kes  frequency  shifted  lines 

in  calcite  and  benzene 

Measurement  of  absolute 

Raman  scattering  cross 

sections  have  been  made 

and  the  results  are  found  to  be  consistent  with 

threshold  measurements 

for  stimulated  Raman 

scattering  (SRS).   (Au 

thor) 

27 


Division  26  -  PRODUCTION  AND  MANAGEMENT 


26.    PRODUCTION  AND 
MANAGEMENT 


AD-ill6   575 
(TISTM/REB) 


Div 
OTS 


,      26. 
pri  ce 


17 
$1. 


60 


Narraco   Industries,    Inc.,    San  Diego,    Calif. 

THE    INVESTIGATION    OF   EXOTHERMIC    BRAZING    OF 

FRACTORY   ALLOYS. 

Quarterly,  rept.    no.    2,    1    Feb-30  Apr   63, 

by   R.    0.    Banning,    J.    R.    Armstrong    and    R.    A, 

28   May   63,    19p. 

Contract  N600  19  59237 

AEC  NP12901  Unclassified  report 


RE- 


Long. 


Descriptors:   ("Refractory  metals.  Brazing), 
(•Brazing,  Refractory  metals  and  alloys). 
Nickel  alloys,  Manganese  alloys,  Tensilfe  prop- 
erties. Hardness,  Metallography. 


Exothe  rmi  c 
produce  a  b 
and  part  of 
1 nvest i  gate 
ceptable  Jo 
therms  yiel 
alloy;  howe 
refractory 
were  not  su 
ternal  exot 
also  invest 
ing  refract 
obtained  wi 
loys  invest 
mol ybdenum. 
alloys  Nhic 
Data  on  the 
cycle  on  th 
obtained  us 
tions  as  Me 
(Author) 


reac  t  i  ons 

raze  alio 

the  heat 

d  for  bra 

ints  were 
ding  a  Ni 
ver.  thos 
alloy  (li 

ccessf ul . 
herms)  wh 
igated  fo 
ory  metal 
th  all  th 

igated  (t 
and  TZM 

h  me  1 1  at 
effect  0 
e  various 
ing  tensi 
11  as  me t 

(internal  exotherms)  tlVat 
y,  a  fluxing  ceramic  phase, 
required  for  brazing  were 
zing  refractory  metals.   Ac- 
obtained  with  interna.l  exo- 
ckel-Manganese  (Ni-Mn)  braze 
e  designed  to  yield  a  more 
quidus  in  excess  of  3000  F) 
Exothermic  reactions  (ex- 
ich  act  as  a  heat  source  were 
r  their  application  to  braz- 
s.   Acceptable  joints  were 
e  refractory  metals  and  al- 
ungsten,  tantalum,,  columbium, 
alloy)  using  braze  filler 

temperatures  up  to  3100  F. 
f  the  exothermic  heating 

refractory  base  metals  was 
le  and  mi crohardnes s  evalua- 
allographic  examination. 


AD-416  592     Div.   26.  1  ,  ^ 
(TISTM/EJH)  OTS  price  $ii.60 

MSA  Research  Corp.,  Callery.  Pa. 

HYDROGEN  GENERATION  FOR  HIGH  ALTITUDE  BALLOONS. 
Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  3.  1  Jan-1  Apr  63, 
by  W.  J.  Carter,  R.  A.  Spencer,  and  M.  J.  McGoff. 
31  May  63.  A2p.  Rept.  no.  MSAR63  63 
Contract  DA36  039sc90699,  Proj .  3M36  21  00^  02 

Unclassified  report 


De 
te 
(• 
a  1 

CO 

St 
po 

Nine 

ft  H 

test 

NaBH 

fabr 

(Mod 

test 

thre 

135 

this 

phys 

qua  n 

aJDOu 

effo 

a  un 

The 

char 


scr i  pto 

BS).   (• 

Ba  lloon 
t  i tude, 
mpo  unds 
orage, 
unds  ,  C 
f 

ty  smal 
2  STP) 
s  enabl 
L,  fift 
1 ca  t  ion 
el  XI). 

model 
e  NaBHA 
cu  ft  H 

per  iod 
i  ca 1  pa 
t  i  t  ies 
n t  s  and 
rts  wer 
iform  h 
best  pa 
ge  cont 


rs:   ("Hydrogen  Ga j  generating  svs- 
Ga s  generating  systems,  Hvdrogen), 
s.  Gas  genera  ting  'systems) ,  High 
Borohydrides ,  Hydrides,  Aluminum 
,  Sodium  compounds.  Catalysts, 
Manufacturing  methods,  Lithium  com- 
obalt  compounds,  Chlorid'es. 


land  In  rg 
were  run. 
ed  the  des 
y  NaA  UU  c 

of  a  test 

Two  runs 

hydrogen  g 

charges  a 
2.   Para  me 

inc 1 uded 
ckaging  te 
of  NaBHA; 

combi  na  t  i 
e  primaril 
ydrogen  ge 
ckage  deve 
aining  UO 


e  sea 
Data 
ign  a 
harge 
mode 
were 
enera 
nd  ev 
ters 
the  f 
chniq 
and  t 
ons  0 
y  di  r 
nera  t 
loped 
gm  Li 


le  te 
obta 
nd  pa 
s  and 
1  hyd 
cond 
tor, 
0  1  vi  n 
inves 
orffli  n 
ue  of 
he  mi 
f  cat 
ected 
ion  r 
wa  s 
H,  11 


sts  ( 

i^ned 

ckagi 

the 
rogen 
ucted 
ea  ch 
g  the 
t  i  ga  t 
g  pre 

larg 
Xing 
a  lyst 

towa 
ate  f 
a  550 

gm  C 


up  to  270  cu 
from  these 
ng  of  fifty 
design  and 

genera  tor 

with  the 
react  ing 

required 
ed  during 
ssure  and 
e  and  snail 
of  various 
s.   These 
rd  obtaining 
rom  NaBH^. 

gm  NaBHA 
oC12  pressed 


in  a  3  in.  x  8  7/8  in.  canister.   A  uniform  H2 
generation  rate  was  achieved  with  NaAlH^.   Shelf 
life  tests  indicated  NaBHA  samples  stored  at 
50  C  gave  lower  yields  than  fresh  control  samples 
and  required  a  longer  time  for  H2  evolution.  The 
NaAlH4  runs  showed  no  significant  differences 
from  similar  fresh  controls.   (Author) 


AD-416  625     Div.   26,  17 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $1.10 

General  Dynamics,  Fort  Worth,  Tex. 
SPOT  WELDING  CHAHACTEKISTICS  OF  PH15-7  Mo  STAIN- 
LESS STEEL, 

by  D.  C.  Henderson.   5  Aug  63,  8p.  Rept.  no. 
PCTRi;595 
Contract  AF33  657  112U 

Unclassified  report 

Bescriptorst   ("Stainless  steel.  Spot  welding), 
("Spot  welding.  Stainless  steel).  Shear 
stresses.  Sheets,  Thermal  joining.  Military 
requirements.  Spot  welds.  Thickness. 


The  shear  te 
the  minimum 
A  comparison 
strength  val 
showed  the  0 
slightly  low 
The  0.025-  t 
spotwelds  we 
results  reco 
the  same  gau 
weld  nacro-s 
within  the  r 
Nugget  diame 
the  maximum 
ments  of  the 


St  values  of  all  th 

requirements  of  the 

of  these  val  ues<  w  i 

ues  of  the  17-7PH  c 

.025-  to  0.025-in. 

er  than  those  of  th 

0  0.040-  and  0,040- 

11  exceeded  the  she 

rded  on  the  17-7PH 

ges.   The  penetrati 

pecimens  of  each  ga 

equired  range  of  th 

ters  of  all  three  g 

and  minimum  diamete 

specification.   (A 

e  gauges  exceeded 

spec  if icat  ion. 
th  the  shear 
ertification 
spotwelds  to  be 
e  certification. 

to  0.040-in.  gage 
ar  strength 
cert  ification  for 
on  of  the  spot- 
ge  were  well 
e  specification, 
roups  were  within 
r  size  require- 
uthor) 


AD-416  642      Div.   26,  17 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $2.60 

IIT  Research  Inst.,  Chicago,  111. 

LINER  FOR  EXTRUSION  BILLET  CONTAINERS. 

Interim  technical  documentary  progress  rept. 

4  May-4  Aug  63, 

by  Sheldon  A.  Spachner.  4  Aug  63,  18p.  Hept.  no. 

IITRI  B244  12 

Contract  AF33  657  8784,  Proj.  7  945 

ASD  Rept.  no.  TDH7  945,  Vol.  4 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Metal  forming  presses.  Ma- 
terials), ("Extrusion,  Metal  forming  presses), 
Ceramic  coatings.  Refractory  coatings.  Nickel 
alloys,  Chromiun  alloys.  Cobalt  alloys,  Alumi- 
num compounds.  Zirconium  compounds.  Stainless 
steel.  Steel,  Molybdenum  alloys.  High  tempera- 
ture research.  Oxides. 


Rok ide-process  alumina  and 
a  Udimet  70Q  superalloy  li 
extrusion  of  3^1/2-in.  bil 
Udimet  700,  SAE  4340,  PH15 
using  rod  extrusion  dies  o 
ratio,  and  T-section  dies, 
were  in  the  1900  to  2250  F 
ranges.   Both  alumina  and 
vided  adequate  protection 
at  temperatures  to  3450  F. 
showed  wear  at  temperature 
may  be  serviceable  to  3450 
showed  erratic  results.   0 
stand  extrusion  at  3450  F 
The  Udimet  700  liner  did  n 
but  did  react  with  the  TZM 
T-section  die  desigr  was  m 
cracking  during  extrusion 
grinding  costs.   (Author) 


zirconia  coatings  and 
ner  were  evaluated  by 
lets  of  Inconel  713C, 
-7Mo,  and  TZM  alloys, 
f  12: 1,  16:1,  and  40|1 

Billet  temperatures 

and  2900  to  3600  F 
zirconia  coatings  pro- 
to  the  support  tooling 

Alumina  coatings 
s  over  2900  F,  but 

F.   Zirconia  coatings 
ne  coating  did  with- 
without  apparent  wear, 
ot  show  wear  at  2000  F. 

billet  at  3600  F. 
odified  to  prevent  die 
and  reduce  coating 


28 


PROPULSION  SYSTEMS  - 
PSYCHOLOGY  AND  HUMAN  ENGINEERING  - 
QUARTERMASTER  EQUIPMENT  AND  SUPPLIES  - 
RESEARCH  AND  RESEARCH  EQUIPMENT  - 


Division  27 

Division  28 

Division  29 

Division  30 


AD-416  665     Div.   26,  31, 
(TISTM/E.TH)  OTS  price  $2.60 


Y. 
DESIGN 


Naval  Applied  Science  Lab.,  Brooklyn,  N. 

RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT  REPORT  ON  JOINT 

DATA  FOR  HIGH  STRENGTH  PLASTICS, 

Final  rept . , 

by  A.  Rufolo.  16  Sep  63,  20p.  ii 

Proj.  SR007  03  04.  Task  1008    I 

NASL  Lab.  Proj.  6066  1,  Suppl.  i 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptorst   ("Joints,  Laniittted  plaitici), 
("Screens,  Joints),  ("Laminated  plastics. 
Joints),  Hulls  (Marine),  Underwater,  Loading 
(Mechanics).  Failure  (Mechanics),  Non-destruc- 
tive testing.  Ultrasonic  radiation.  Screw 
threads.  Bolts,  Test  methods, 


The  r 
mec  ha 
high 
membe 
of  sc 
ult  im 
i  nch 
to  va 
St  ren 
than 
but  io 
1  iste 
for  1 
to  be 
f  a  i  lu 
shear 
des  t  r 
f  a  i  lu 
n  ique 
were 
Labn  r 
(Auth 


eport  li 
n  ical  pe 
strength 
rs.  One 
rews  in 
ate  pul 1 
-16  and 
r  ious  de 
gth  plas 
the  pull 
ns  which 
d  as  fol 
ower  dep 

local  d 
re,  i  nst 

or  hear 
uc t  i ve  t 
re  wast  d 
s  for  im 
develope 
atorv  fo 
or) 


sts  the 
r f orrannc 
plastic 
of  t  hes 
plas t  ics 
-out  loa 
1/2  inch 
pths  of 
t  ic  pane 
-out  dat 
evo 1 ved 
lows:  ( 
ths  of  p 
elam  i  nat 
ead  of  h 
ing  fail 
est  tech 
emonst ra 
prov  i  ng 
d ,  evalu 
r  applic 


factors  w 
e  of  Join 

structur 
e  factors 
,  was  stu 
ds  of  1/4 

-I3  mach 
penetrat  i 
1 .  Howev 
a,  the  si 

from  thi 
1 )  Mode  o 
enetrat  io 
i «.  n  and  c 
itherto  s 
ure.   (2) 
n  ique  to 
ted.   (3) 
fastener 
ated  and 
at  ion  in 


hlch 

tt  CO 

m  (1 

.  hoi 
died 

i  nch 
ine  s 
on  in 
er,  m 
gnif  i 
$  stu 
f  pul 
t,  wa 
onseq 
appos 

Valu 
Study 

Two 
pull- 
intro 

o  i  nt 


influ 
nstru 
oad-b 
ding 
by  de 

-20, 
crews 

a  hi 
ore  i 
cant 
dy  ma 
1-out 
s  dem 
uent 
ed  th 
e  of 

mode 
j  oini 
out  s 
duced 

des  i 


ence 
cted 
e«r  i 
st  re 
t  erm 
3/8 
dri 

gh 

mpor 
cont 
y  be 

fai 
ons  t 
pane 
read 
a  no 

of 
ng  t 
t  ren 

by 
gn. 


the 
with 
ng) 
ngth 
ini  ng 

ven 

tant 
r  i- 

lure. 
rated 
1 


ech- 

gth 

the 


27.    PROPULSION  SYSTEMS 


AD-416  634 
(TISTA/VGW) 


OTS 


Div.   27.  12 
price  $2.60 


Hercules  Powder  Co.,  Kenvil,  N 
BIBLIOGRAPHY  ON  WING  II  MINUTEiAN  REVERSE  THRUST 
SYSTEM  WEAPON  SYSTEM  133A. 

31  July  63.  23p.  Rept.  no.  K35/IIR  B4  1 

Contract  AFO4  647  243  ' 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Bibliographies,  Rocket  motors  • 
(Solid  propellant) ) .  ("Rocket  motors  (Solid 
propellant).  Bibliographies),  Retro  rockets. 
Thrust  reverse.  Guided  missiles  (Surface  to 
surface).  Rocket  motors,  Docunentation.     | 

All  documents  prepared  by  the  Kenvil  Works  of 
Hercules  Powder  Company  for  the  Wing  11  MINUTE- 
MAN  Reverse  Thrust  System  Rocket  Motors  through 
31  July  1963  are  listed.   The  bibliography  report 
provides  a  system  through  which  documented  in- 
formation pertaining  to  retro  and  tumble  rocket 
motors  is  readily  available.   (Author) 


AD-417  054     Div.   27,  10 
(TISTE/JWS)  OTS  price  $1.60 


British  Internal  Combustion  Ei 

Associ  ati  on . 

COMBUSTION  IN  DIESEL  ENGINES. 


ine  Research 


Rept.  for  1  Aug  62-31  July  63. 

by  D.  W.  Tryhorn.  29  Aug  63.  12p.  Rept.  no. 

ATR  3 

Contract  DA9I  591EUC2657 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ("Diesel  engines. 
("Combustion.  Diesel  engines), 
research.  Pistons.  High-tempera 
Performance  (Engineering).  Exha 
Intake  valves. 


Combus t i  on) , 
High-pressure 
ture  research, 
us t  valves , 


Effort  has  been  concentrated  on  showing  the 
influence  of  charge  air  temperature  on  com- 
bustion under  conditions  approximating  to  those 
of  a  highly  rated  turbocharged  engine.   A  single 
cylinder  engine,  referred  to  as  ''engine  B''  and 
described  in  ATR  No.  2  (21st  August  1962)  has 
been  used  and  low  compression  temperatures  have 
been  obtained  by  use  of  the  Atkinson  cycle  in 
which  the  enginjC  is  fed  with  air  at  high  pres- 
sure and  ambient  temperature  and  the  effective 
compression  ratio  reduced  to  about  9.4  by^  alter- 
ation of  tho  valve  timing.  (Author) 


28.    PSYCHOLOGY  AND  HUMAN 
ENGINEERING 


AD-417    050  Div.       28.    8.    12 

(TISTB/MS)    OTS    price    $1.10 

Sylvania    Electric    Products,    Inc..    Waltham,    Mass. 

HUMAN    ENGINEERING. 

Quarterly    progress    rept.    no.    3    for    1    May- 

15  Sep  63, 

by  L.  L.  Keenan.  15  Sep  63,  6p.  Rept.  no. 

MPO  HE102 

Unclassified    report 

Descriptors:       ("Human    engineering.    Ground 
support    equipment).    ("Guided   missiles    (Surface- 
to-surfacc).    Ground    (Electrical)). 


29.    QUARTERMASTER  EQUIPMENT 
AND  SUPPLIES 

.  No  Entries 


30.   RESEARCH  AND  RESEARCH 
EQUIPMENT 

AD-416    541  Div.       30 

(-T1STB/WA)    OTS    price    $3.60 

Federal  Aviation   Agency.    Washington,    D.    C. 
AIRPORT    OPERATIONS    IN    THE    NEW    YORK    METROPOLITAN 
AREA,     1948-1968. 
Sep    62,    37p. 

Unclassified    report 

Descriptors:      ("Airports,    Operation),    Air 
transportation,    Instrument    landings,    Jet 
transport   planes,    Traf f icabi li ty ,    Site 
selection. 


29 


Division  30  -  RESEARCH  AND  RESEARCH  EQUIPMENT 


This 

fore 

sanp 

$  imu 

to  s 

repo 

by  f 

pro  V 

traf 

tola 

busy 

show 

t  ion 

aire 

port 

New 

sent 

fore 

into 


repo 
casts 
le  in 
la  tio 
erve 
rt  is 
ixed- 
ide  t 
fie  f 
1  and 

hour 
n  for 
$  of 
raft 

Tr 
York 
ed  a  n 
ea  sts 

thes 


rt  contains 
for  use  in 
puts  to  a  j 
n  study  of 
the  New  Yor 

prinarily 
wing  airera 
he  prineipa 
low  in  the 
IFR  annual 
opera  t  ions 
these  a  i  rp 
IFR  operati 
class  are  a 
ends  of  pas 
commercial 
d  compared 
.   The  Air 
e  airports 


tra 
pre 
et  p 
a  pr 
k  Me 
cone 
ft  a 
1  ai 
New 
.  av 
for 
or  t  s 
ons 
Iso 
seng 
a  i  r  1 
with 
Carr 
is  s 


ffic 

pa  ra 

ort 

opos 

t  rop 

erne 

t  ei 

rpor 

York 

erag 

196 
P 
by  0 
esti 
er  t 
ine 

sev 
i  er 
ummg 


estiaa  t 
tion  of 
site  sel 
ed  add  it 
olitan  A 
d  with  I 
ght  a  irp 
t  networ 

a  rea  . 
e  day ,  p 
2  and  19 
ercenta  g 
wner  cat 
mated  fo 
raffic  a 
airports 
era  1  oth 
a  ir era  ft 
rized.  ( 


es  and 

traffic 

ect ion 

ional  airport 

rea.   The 

FR  operations 

orts  which 

k  for  IFR 

Estimates  of 

eak  day  and 

68  are 

e  distribu- 

egory  and 

r  each  air- 

t  the  major 

are  pre- 
er  recent 

flow  pattern 
Author; 


AD-A16    593  Uiv.      30.    9.    1 

(TISTA/VGW)    OTS    price    $3.60 

Princeton  U. ,  N.  J. 

STUDY  OF  V/STOL  AERODYNAMIC  STATIC  TEST 

FACILITIES, 

by  Henry  E.  Payne,  III.  May  61.  1v.  Rept.  no. 

Contract  D\AA   177tc52A,  Proj .  9  38  01  000. 
TK902 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Vertical  take-off  planes. 
Test  facilities).  ("Short  take-off  planes, 
Test  facilities).  (•Wind  tunnels.  Design), 
Subsonic  flow.  Instrumentation,  Aerodynamic 
characteristics.  Aeronautical  laboratories, 
Feasibility  studies. 


A  stu 
Test 
with 
firm 
trans 
shown 
pro  V  i 
addi  t 
dus  t  r 
low-t 
to  ob 
solut 


dy  0 
Faci 
i  ndu 
tha  t 
i  t  io 
tha 
de  a 
ion , 
y  de 
ur  bu 
tain 
ion 


f  the 
li  ty 
St  ry 

a  ecu 
n  dat 
t  exi 
ceura 

they 
sign 
lence 

VTOL 
for  f 


need 
has  b 
and  r 
rate, 
a  are 
sting 
te  V/ 

are 
work 

wind 

tran 
uture 


for  a 

een  co 

esea  re 

rel  ia 

urgen 

wind 

STOL  a 

la  rgel 

a  nd  ba 

t  unne 

sit  ion 

resea 


new 
nduct 
h  lab 
ble  1 
t  ly  r 
tunne 
erody 
y  una 
sic  r 
1  des 

test 
rch    n 


V/STOL   Aerodynamic 
ed .      Discussions  ' 
oratory    teams    con- 
ow-speed    VTOL 
equired.       It    is 
Is    are    unable    to 
nam! c    data.       In 
vailable    for    in- 
esearch.      A    large 
i  gned    spec  i  f i  ea 1 ly 

data    is    the    best 
eeds.      (Author) 


AD-A16   610 
(TISTP/JP) 


Div.       30 
OTS   price   $1.60 


Documentation,    Inc.,    Bethesda,    Md . 

MULTIPURPOSE    INFORMATION    SYSTEM   DESIGN. 

Final    technical    rept. 

Julv   63,    15p. 

Contract  AF49  638  1109 

AFOSR  5204  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   (*Data  processing  systems, 
Management  engineering),  (•Management  engi- 
neering, Data  processing  systems). 


AD-41.6  612       Div.   30.  28 
(TISTi/WH)  OTS  price  $11.50 

Washington  U. ,  Seattle  Coll.  of  Engineering. 
MAN-COMPUTER  INTERFACE  STUDY, 

by  D.  L.  Johnson  and  A.  L.  Kobler.  June  63,  155p. 
Grant  AF  SR62  366 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Digital  computers.  Artificial 
intelligence),  ('Artificial  intelligence, 
Digital  computers).  Trigonometry,-  Game  theory. 
Topology,  Programming  (Computers),  Programming 
languages. 


Part 

prob 

etry 

lear 

cien 

othe 

with 

prin 

tree 

ches 

eter 

prun 

to  t 

give 

exis 

deve 

hand 

III 

deal 

■  ach 


I  describes  our  development  of  a  method  for 
lem  solving  and  learning  related  to  trigonom- 

problems.   The  methods  of  solution  and 
ning  discussed  and  illustrated  are  suffi- 
tly  general  that  they  may  be  extended  to 
r  areas  of  problems.   Part  II  is  concerned 

research  in  computer  game  playing.   The 
eipal  effort  in  this  section  is  devoted  to 
-pruning  methods  as  applied  to  the  game  of 
s.   Rather  than  emphasis  upon  scoring  paraa- 
s  with  only  secondary  attention  to  tree- 
ing, this  study  devotes  primary  attention 
he  tree-pruning  methods.   Close  attention  is 
n  to  the  relationships  between  various 
tant  computer-chess  approaches  and  the  one 
loped  by  this  research.   The  method  has  been 
-simulated  and  sample  plays  are  shown.  Part 
of  the  report  describes  continuing  research 
ing  with  human  attitudes  toward  the  man- 
ine  relationship.   (Author) 


AD-i;i6  637       Div.   30 
(TISTB/WA)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Northeastern  U. ,  Boston,  Mass. 

A  HIGHLY  VERSATILE  TELEMETRY  DATA  TRANSLATION 

SYSTEM. 

Final  rept. , 

by  Jacob  Wiren.  30  June  63,  24p. 

Contract  AF19  628  A01 .  Proj.  7659,  Task  765901 

AFCRL  63  8K  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Telemeter  systems,  Design), 
Computers,  Data  processing  systems.  Digital- 
to-analog  converters.  Input-output  devices. 
Programming  (Computer),  Specifications, 
Telemetering  data. 

In  support  of  the  upper-air  research  program,  a 
facility  for  translating  continuous  analog  data 
and  pulse  amplitude  time  multiplexed  data  into 
digital  formats  on  magnetic  tape  suitable  for 
entry  into  large  computers  has  been  developed. 
A  description  of  a  computer  controlled  Telemetry 
Data  System  and  some  of  its  operational  features 
are  presented.   (Author) 


AD-416  673     Div.   30 
(TISTE/AW)  OTS  price  $10.50 

United  Electrodynamics,  Pasadena,  Calif. 
RESEARCH  STUDIES  ON  FREE  FIELD  INSTRUMENTATION, 
by  J.  R.  Stagner  and  R.  Obenchain.  June  63,  123p. 
Contract  AF29  601  1944,  Proj.  1080.  Task  108006 
AFSWC  TDH63  45         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   (•Pressuse  gages.  Nuclear  explo- 
sions). Strain  gages,  Soils,  Shock  tubes. 
Underground  explosions.  Instrumentation,  Pres- 
sure vessels.  Transducers,  Piezoelectric  gages. 
Soil  mechanics.  Acceleration,  Stresses. 


The  de 
field 
ported 
we  re  f 
of  pro 
Stat  ic 
were  u 
charac 
soil  g 
de velo 
ment . 
test  r 
later 
at  UED 
Shock 
descr i 
(Autho 


sign 
stre 
.  P 
abri 
due  i 

pre 
sed 
teri 
age 
ped 

A  d 
es  ul 
ref  a 
.  th 
Tube 
pt  io 
r) 


of  a 
ss  ,  s 

rotot 
cated 
ng  dy 
ss  ure 
to  in 
sties 
proto 
for  a 
escr  i 
t s  ar 
br  ica 
e  oth 
Faci 
n  of 


flag 
trai 
ypes 

and 
nami 
s  up 
vest 

of 
type 
nd  u 
pt  io 
e  gi 
ted 
er  w 
lity 
the 


e  ea 
n,  a 

bas 

tes 
c  pr 

to 
igat 
the 
s  an 
sed 
n  of 
ven 
into 
as  d 

for 
Shoe 


pable  of 
nd  accele 
ed  on  the 
ted  in  a 
essures  u 
1000  psi. 
e  the  sta 
test  tank 
d  a  field 
in  a  nucl 

this  fie 
The  fie 

two  syst 
el i vered 

further 
k  Tube  Sy 


measuring  free- 
ration  is  re- 
above  design 
test  tank  capable 
p  to  800  psi  and 

The  above  gages 
tic  and  dynamic 
Developmental 
system  were 
ear  field  experi- 
Id  system  and 
Id  system  was 
ems;  one  remained 
to  the  Air  Force 
evaluation.  A 
stem  is  given. 


30 


AD-416   717  Div.      30 

(TISTB/WA)    OTS   price    $1.60 


SHIPS  AND  MARINE  EQUIPMENT  -  Division  31 


(e  Systems  Command, 


Aerospace  Medical  Div.,  Air  For|c 

Brooks  Air  Force  Base,  Tex. 

APPLICATION  OF  SEMICONDUCTOR  RAIOIATION  DETECTORS 

TO  RADIOBIOLOGIC  PROBLEMS. 

Aug  63,  9p. 

SAM  B  TDR63  25  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   (•Semlconductoi*  devices.  Radio- 
biology),  ("Radiobiology ,  Semiconductor  de- 
vices), Design,  Manufacturing  methods,  Ma- 
terials, Feasibility  studies.  Radiation  moni- 
tors, Protons,  Neutrons. 


The  experim 
particle  de 
to  det  ermi  n 
St abi  lity , 
barrier  det 
tors,  and  i 
exposed  to 
electrons , 
ist ies  of  t 
to  each  typ 
termined  as 
Condi  t  ion  s . 
the  det ect o 
logic  probl 
The  applica 
tion,  (2)  e 
absorbed  in 
cle,  (4)  tr 
con  to  ener 
measurement 
embedding  d 

AD-416  775 
(TISTE/CAM) 


ental  charac 
lectors  have 
e  response, 
and  irradiat 
ect  ors,  di  f f 
on-drifted  P 
many  differe 
photons,  and 
he  response 
e  of  ionizin 

a  f unct  ion 
This  basic 
rs  is  being 
ems  in  the  1 
tions  includ 
nergy  spectr 

the  silicon 
an  s  1  at  ion  of 
gy  absorbed 
,  and  (5)  de 
electors  in 


terist ies  of  s 

been  studied 

resolution,  ri 

ion  effects. 

used  P-N  junet 

1 -N  detectors 

nt  energies  of 

neutrons.   Th 

of  each  type  o 

g  radi  at  Ion  ha 

of  geometry  an 

in  f  o  mat  ion  c 

used  to  solve 

aboratory  and 

e  (1 )  part  icle 

urn  measurement 

from  the  ioni 

energy  absorb 

in  tissue,  i . e 

pth  dose  measu 

animals.   (Aut 


emi  cond 
exten  s  i 
se  tine 
Surface 
ion  det 
h  ave  b 
proton 
e  chara 
f  detec 
ve  been 
d  opera 
on  cern  i 
radiobi 
in  spac 
identi 
.  (3)  e 
zing  pa 
ed  i  n  s 
. ,  dose 
remen t  s 
hor) 


uc  to  r 
vely 


ec- 
een 

». 

cter- 

tor 

de- 
ting 
ng 
o- 

e.  . 
fica- 
nergy 
rti- 
ili- 


by 


Div.   30,  8 
OTS  price  $1  .10 


Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Basa,  Ohio. 

FREQUENCY  MEASURER  ICH-7. 

31  July  63,  2p. 

FTD   TT63    694  Unclass 


Trans,    from   Vyrai ryuvaeh   Chas 
1p. 


ssified    report 
toiir   YCH-7,    No.     1 


680, 


Descriptors;       ("Frequency    metprs,    Heasuremetit )  , 
Rotation,    Osci  ll.iti  ons  . 


AD-416  778  Div.      30 

(TISTP/MFA)    OTS    price    $1.60 


t  J. 


Foreign   Tech.    Div.,    Air   Force    Systens    Command, 
Wright-Patterson    Air    Force   Base,    Ohio. 
PRINCIPLES  OF   CONSTRUCTION   OF    RESONANT-CAVITY 
LEVEL    GAGES,  ' 

by   L.    G.    Palevich.       14   Aug    63.    13p.  I 

FTD   TT63    562  Unclassified    report 

Trans,    from   Prlborost royeniye ,    no.    11,    pp.    6-8, 
1962. 


Descriptors;      ("Liquid    levellflages.    Design), 
(•Cavity    resonators.    Measurement),    Frequency, 
Detectors,    Circuits,    Servomechanlsms . 


AD-417  038       Div.   30 
(TISTB/AAH)  OTS  price  $2.0p 

Office  of  Naval  Research,  Washington,  D.  C, 

INFORMATION  SYSTEMS  SUMMARIES. 

July  63,  70p. 

ONR  Rept.  ACR81  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Data  processing  systems. 
Computers),  (•Information  retrieval,  Com- 
puters), Speech,  Analysis,  Machine  translation. 
Language,  Cryogenics,  Memory,  Automatic, 
Control,  Learning,  Computer  logic.  j 


/AD-417  039      Div.   30,  27 
''  (TISTA/FRL)  OTS  price  $4.60 

Arnold  Engineering  Development  Center,  Arnold 

Air  Force  Station,  Tenn. 

AUXILIARY  EJECTOR  EFFECTS  ON  ROCKET -DglVEN 

DIFFUSER  PERFORMANCE  DURING  THRUST  VARIATION, 

by  James  W.  Hale.  Sep  63,  34p. 

Contract  AF40  6OO  1000,  Proj.  RT2000 

AEDC  TDR63  188         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Rocket  motors.  Altitude 
chambers),  (»Altitude  chambers.  Control), 
Diffusers,  Test  facilities,  Pressure,  Design, 
Rocket  motor  nozzles.  Simulation,  Configura- 
tion. Thrust. 


A  model  st 
bo t  h  annul 
ej  ect ors . 
the  T-5BR1 
as  the  dri 
rocket  and 
Per f 0  rman  c 
and  ej  ec to 
ejector  an 
ejector  op 
to  evaeuat 
rocket  ign 
lowing  sim 
body-type 
the  effect 
diffuser  s 
and  breakd 
creasing  t 
slmi  lar*  to 
area  ratio 
diffuser. 


udy  was  made  on  rocket 
ar-type  and  centerbody- 

The  investigation  was 

Altitude  Test  Cell  wit 
ving  fluids  for  both  th 

annular  or  centerbody- 
e  was  obtained  for  the 
r  running  individually 
d  for  both  the  simulate 
erating  in  tandem.   The 
e  the  test  cell  prior  t 
ition  and  to  maintain  c 
ulated  rocket  tailoff. 
and  annular-type  auxili 

of  a  variable  area  con 
imilar  to  a  second  thro 
own  pressure  ratio  was 
he  ejector  driving  pres 

the  effect  of  reducing 
.  A  sub  st/A  sub  d,  of 

(Author) 


tailoff,  using 
type  auxiliary 
conducted  in 
h  steam  and  air 
e  simulated 
type  ejector, 
simulated  rocket 
as  a  diffuser- 
d  rocket  and 

ejector  was  used 
0  simulated 
ell  pressure  fol- 

Both  the  center- 
ary  ejectors  have 
tract  ion  in  the 
at.   The  start 
increased  by  in- 
sure, wh ich  is 

the  contraction 
a  second-throat 


31. 


SHIPS  AND  MARINE 
EQUIPMENT 


AD-416  695      Div.   31 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Massachusetts  Inst,  of  Tech.,  Cambridge. 
LINEARIZED  THEORY  FOR  PROPELLERS  IN  STEADY  FLOW, 
by  J.  E.  Kerwin.  July  63,  49p. 
Contract  Nonrl84l63,  Proj.  SR009  01  01 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Propellers  (Marine),  Fluid 
dynamic  properties).  Mathematical  analysis, 
Incompressible  flow,  Fluid  flow.  Load  distri- 
bution, Velocity,  Lift. 

Detailed  derivations  are  presented  of  the  ex- 
pressions for  the  steady-state  disturbance  ve- 
locity at  a  propeller  blade  due  to  pressure  load- 
ing and  thickness.   A  procedure  for  separating 
lifting  line  velocities  from  the  total  is  out- 
lined, and  conclusions  are  drawn  regarding  the 
presence  of  camber  and  incidence  corrections  for 
propellers  with  symmetrical  blades  and  chordwise 
load  distributions.   (Author) 


AD-416  770 
(TISTP/MFA) 


Div.   31 
OTS  price  $19. 


75 


Sperry  Gyroscope  Co.,  Great  Neck,  N.  Y. 
PROJECT  SURIC,  PHASE  V,  VOLUME  II. 


31 


Division  32  -  MISCELLANEOUS  ARTS  AND  SCIENCES 
Division  33  -  TRANSPORTATION 


Final  rept. 

July  63,  301p.  Kept.  no.  EB5280  0308 

Contract  NOnr2855  00 

line  1  ass  i  f  led  report 

Descriptors:   ("Naval  vessels  (Combatant), 
Cominand  and  control  systems),  ("Combat  infor- 
mation centers.  Specifications),  Reliability, 
.Special  purpose  computers.  Navigation, 
Circuits,  Miniature  electronic  equipment, 
Ele&trical  equipnent.  Design. 


'  AD-417  030 
(TISTE/JMS) 


Div.   31,  26 
GTS  price  $9.60 


Thompson,  H.  I.,  Fiber  Glass  Co.,  Gardena,  Calif. 
INVESTIGATION  OF  STKUCTURAL  PUOBLEMS  WITH  FILA- 
MENT WOUND  DEEP  SUBMERSIBLES. 
Quarterly -rept .  no.  2  for  17  Apr-16  July  63, 
by  N.  C.  Myers,  G.  D.  Lee,  and  F.  C.  Wright. 
July  63,  106p. 

Contract  N0bs88351,  Proj.  S  F013  05  03,  Task 
1025 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   ("Filament  wound  construction. 
Structural  properties),  ("Submarine  hulls. 
Filament  wound  construction).  Loading  (Me- 
chanics), Pressure,  Glass  textiles.  Joints, 
Fatigue  (Mechanics),  Models  (Simulations), 
Structural  shells.  Mechanical  drawings, 
Equat  ions . 


Efforts  continued  to  design,  fab 
test  small  scale  filament  wound 
of  withstanding  a  collapse  press 
psi  (30,000  ft)  while  incorporat 
penetrations,  and  transverse  cyl 
In  addition  these  vessels  must  b 
cycl  ic.  loading  ( 10 , 000  cycl es)  a 
pressure  of  6667  psi  (15,000  ft. 
ment  of  frames  and  the  mounting 
of  heavy  machinery  and  equipment 
investigated.  Preliminary  desig 
established  for  positive  frame  a 
end  closure  cutouts.  These  mode 
fabricated  and  tested.  The  cyli 
joint  model  has  been  tested.  An 
has  been  fabricated  with  5-994  g 
tested.  Itesults  in  all  cases  ha 
promising.  Correlation  of  theor 
perimental  data  has  remained  goo 
testing  unit  is  in  operation.  (A 


r icate 
vessel 
ure  of 
i  ng  c  1 
indr  ic 
e  unaf 
t  an  0 
)  .  Th 
and  at 

is  al 
ns  ha V 
t tachm 
Is  hav 
nder-c 

end  c 
lass  f 
ve  pro 
et  ical 
d.  Ou 
uthor ) 


and 
s  capable 

13,333 
OS  ures , 
al  joints, 
fected  by 
perat  i  ng 
e  attach- 
tachment 
so  being 
e  been 
ents  and 
e  been 
1  OS  ure 
los  ure 
abric  and 
ven  quite 

and  ex- 
r  fatigue 


32.    MISCELLANEOUS  ARTS  AND 
SCIENCES 


AD-416   780 
(TI STB/MS) 


OTS 


Div. 
price 


32 
$1  .10 


Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 
Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 
SUICIDAL  STRATEGY, 

by  V.  D.  Sokolovskiy.  8  Aug  63,  9p. 

FTD  TT63  811  Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Krasnaya  Zvezda,  p.  U,    19  July  1962. 

Descriptors:   ("Foreign  policy.  United  States 
Government),  Military  strategy,  National 
defense,  Nuclear  warfare,  War  potential. 


AD-416  783 
(TISTB/WA) 


Div.   32,  28 
OTS  price  $2.50 


Hand  Corp.,  Santa  Monica,  Calif. 

VALUES  OF  LARGE  GAMES,  III:   A  CORPORATION  WITH 

TWO  LARGE  STOCKHOLDERS, 

by  L.  S.  Shapley.   Dec  61,  19p.  Memo.  RM2650PR 

Contract  AF49  638  700 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Group  dynamics.  Game  theory), 
("Game  theory.  Group  dynamics).  Mathematical 
models.  Industrial  relations.  Economics. 

This  report  contains  a  numerical  and  graphical 
analysis  of  a  class  of  games  having  two  major 
players  and  a  continuous  infinity  of  minor 
players.   For  expository  convenience,  the  games 
are  interpreted  in  terms  of  the  control  by  stock- 
holders of  a  large  corporation.   This  note 
provides  an  illustration  of  the  theory  of 
'•oceanic  games''.   (Author) 


33  „    TRANSPORTATION 


No  Entries 


32 


NON-MILITARY  AND  OLDER  MILITARY 
RESEARCH  REPORTS 


•Descriptors  marked  writh  an  asterisk 
are  included  in  the  subject  index. 


ASTRONOMY 
Astrophysics 

N62- 16683      Repriced  OTS  $  1 .  00 

Geophysics  Corp.  o€  America,  Bedford,  Mass. 
PLANETARY  AETRONOMY  II:  DETERMINATION  OF 
ATMOSPHERIC  PARAMETERS  BY  THE  USE  OF 
ROCKET-BC»lNE  MASS  SPECTROMETERS 
R.  F.  K.  Herzog,  F.  F.  Marmo,  R.  A,  Minzner, 
G.  O.  Sauermann.  Jul  62,  4lp  refs 
ContraCT  NASw-395 
GCA  Technical  rept.  no.  62-a-N;  NASA-CR-9 

N62- 16682      Repriced  OTS  $0. 50 

Geophysics  Corp.  of  America,  Bedford,  Mass. 
PLANETARY  AERONOMY  II:  NO?  IN  THE  MARTIAN 
ATMOSPHERE, 

P.  Warneckand  F.  F.  Marmo.  May  62,  2Ip  refs 
Contraa  NASw-395 
GCA  Technical  rept.  no.  62-5-N;  NASA  CR-5 


N62- 16684      Repriced  OTS  $0. 50  ' 

Geophysics  Corp.  erf  America,  Bedford,  Mass. 
PLANETARY  AERONOMY  IV:  THE  DUOPLAS^iATRON 
AS  A  VACUUM  ULTRAVIOLET  LIGHT  SOURCE 
J.  A.  R.  Samson  and  H.  J.  Liebl.   Aug  62,  19p  refs 
Contract  NASw-395 

GCA  Technical  rept.  no.  62-8-N;  Contractor  rept. 
CR-16 


N62- 16685      Repriced  OTS  $ 


50 


Geophysics  Corp.  of  America,  Bedford.  Mass. 
PLANETARY  AERONOMY  V:  VACUUM  ULTRAVIOLET 
LIGHT  SOURCES 

J.  A.  R.  Samson.   Ai^  62,  57p  refs 
Contract  NASw-395 


GCA  Technical  rept.  no. 
CR-17 


62 


9-N;  Contraaor  rept. 


N63- 17311      Repriced  OTS  $1.50 

Geophysics  Corp.  of  America,  Bedford,  Mass 
PLANETARY  AERONOMY  VI:  ELECTRON  TEM- 
PERATURES IN  THE  IONOSPHERE 
M.  B.  McElroy,  R.  J.  Moffett,  and  A.  Dalgarno. 
Nov  62.  62p  26refs 
Contract  NASw-395 
GCA-TR-62-ll-N;  NASA -CR- 12 


N63-17312      Repriced  OTS  $1.00 

Geophysics  Corp.  of  America,  Bedford,  Mass 
PLANETARY  AERONOMY  VII:  THE  SOLAR  FLUX 
INCIDENT  AT  THE  TOP  OF  THE  ATMOSPHERES 
OF  EARTH  AND  NEIGHBORING  PLANETS  FOR  THE 
SPECTRAL  REGION  50  A  TO  3000A  / 

E    D.  Schultz  and  A.  C.  Holland.  Nov  62,  ^p  5refs 
Contract  NASw-395 
GCA-TR-62-14-N;  NASA-CR-II 


N63-17313      Repriced  OTS  $2. 50 

Geophysics  Corp.  erf  America,  Bedford,  Mass. 
PLANETARY  AERONOMY  VIII:  A  CONGERIES  OF 
ABSORPTION  CROSS  SECTIONS  FOR  WAVELENCTTHS 
LESS  THAN  3000  A, 

E.  D.  Schultz,  A.  C.  Holland,  andF.  F.  Marmo. 
Nov  62,  103p  refs 

Contracts  NASw-395  and  AF33(657)9199 
GCA  Technical  rept.  no.  62-15-N;  NASA-CR-15 


N63-17314      Repriced  OTS  $1.25 

Geophysics  Corp.  of  America,  Bedford,  Mass. 
PLANETARY  AERONOMY  IX:  THE  DARK  SIDE 
AIRGLOW  OF  VENUS 

Neville  Jonathan  and  George  Doherty.   Feb  63,  44p 
refs. 

Contract  NASw-395 
GCA-TR-63-1-N;  NASA-CR-14 


N63- 17317      Repriced  OTS  $  1 ,  00 

Gec^ysics  Corp.  of  America,  Bedford,  Mass 
PLANETARY  AERONOMY  XH:  THE  ROLE  OF 
INTERPLANETARY  DEBRIS  IN  PLANETARY 
ATMOSPHERES:  I.   SODIUM  IN  THE  EARTH'S 
ATMOSPHERE 

F.  F.  Marmo  and  H.  K.  Brown.  Mar  63,  38p  19ref8 
Contract  NASw-395 
GCA-TR-63-4-N;  NASA-CR-13 


N63-17320      Repriced  OHRS  $0. 75 

Geophysics  Corp.  of  America,  Bedford,  Mass.  v 
PLANETARY  AERONOMY  XIV:  ULTRAVIOLET    \ 
ABSORPTION  OF  SO2  AND  SO  ' 

P.  Warneck,  F.  F.  Marmo.  and].  O.  Sullivan.   May  63. 
25p  17refs 
Contraa  NASw-701 
/  GCA-TR-63-13-N;  NASA-CR-10 


S-1 


N63-22512      OTS  $2.  60 

Geophysics  Corp,  of  America,  Bedford,  Mass. 

THEORETICAL  ESTIMATES  OF  THE  AVERAGE 

SURFACE  TEMPERATURE  ON  MARS.  Technical 
rept.  no.   1 

George  Ohring,  Wen  Wang,  and  Gloria  De  Santo. 

Apr  62,  27p  refs 

Contract  NASw-286 

GCA  Tech^cal  rept.  no.  62-3-N:  NASA  CR-51990 


N63-22710      OTS  $0.75 

Goddard  Inst,  for  Space  Studies,  National  Aeronautics 
and  Space  Administra^on,  New  York,  N.  Y. 

MODELS  FOR  STARS  OF  VERY  LOW  MASS 

SWv  S.  Kumar.    Oct  63,  29p  refs 

Technical  note  D-I907 


N63-21733  OTS    $1.60 

Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
THE  BEARING  CAPACITY  OF  SIMULATED  LUNAR 
SURFACES  IN  VACUUM 

E.  C.  Bemett,  R.  F.  Scott,  L.  D.  Jaffe,  E.  P.  Frink, 
and  H.  E.  Martens.  15  Aug  63,  I6p  refs 
Contract  NAS7-100 
Technical  report  no.  32-326;  NASA  CR-51318 


N63-21643    OTS    $6.60 

Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
RECOMMENDATIONS  FOR  UTIUZATION  OF  LUNAR 
RESOURCES.    SEMINAR  PROCEEDINGS:  A  REPORT 
OF  THE  WORKING  GROUP  ON  EXTRATERRESTRIAL 
RESOURCES,  MARCH  8,  1%3.  Astronautics  informa- 
tion • 

George  W.  S.  Johnson.  28  Jun  63,  70p  refs 
Contract  NAS7-100 
NASA-CR-51008 


N63-22113  OTS  $0.50 

Max-Planck-Institut  fUr  Physik  und  Astrophysik, 

Munich  (West  Germany). 
THE  PLASMA  IN  INTERPLANETARY  SPACE, 
L.  BiermanQ.    Oct  63,  20p  refs 
Technical  note  D-1901 


BEHAVIORAL  SCIENCES 


AD-402  493      GTS  $Z  60 

Electronic  Systems  Div. ,  Air  Force  Systems 

Command,  Bedford,  Mass. 
ACQUISITION  OF  A  PROBABILISTIC  DISCRIMINATION 
BETWEEN  SUBSEQUENT  ALTERNATIVE  EVENTS 
Donald  B.  Cameron.    Mar  63,  22p  refs 
ESD-TDR-63-134;  N63-17634 

DESCRIPTORS:  *Decision  making,  *Learning, 
♦Mathematical  prediction.  Memory,  Transfer  of 
training.  Probability,  Sequences,  Radar  signals. 


Acquisition  of  stable  predictive  decisions  and  consistent 
discrimination  between  pairs  of  alternative  stimuli  is 
shown  to  be  dependent  upon  both  the  frequency  of 
occurrence  of  each  member  of  a  pair  and  the  degree 
of  similarity  between  such  members.   The  rate  of 
acquisition  is  determined  by  the  degree  of  similarity 
with  highly  similar  alternatives  requiring  the  greater 
length  of  time  before  stable  predictive  decisions  occur. 
The  terminal  asymptotic  rate  of  such  predictive  de- 
cisions is  determined  by  the  actual  frequency  of 
occurrence  of  alternative  members  of  the  discriminated 
set.   (Author) 

PB-163  848      OTTS   $5.60 

Tennessee  U. ,  Knoxville. 
FACTOR -ANALYTIC  REANALYSIS  OF  STUDIES  OF 
JOB  SATISFACTION  AND  MORALE 
Edward  E.  Curet on  and  Bryan  B.  Sargent.  Jul  60,  52p 
refs 

Contract  AF41(657)247 
WADD-TN-60-I38;  AD-248  079 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Attitudes,  ♦Faaor  analysis, 
Industrial  psychology.  Aviation  personnel, 
Psychometrics . 

This  is  one  of  four  papers  reporting  development  of 
scales  for  measuring  morale  among  Air  Force  p2rson- 
nel.   Data  from  published  reports  of  six  previously 
developed  scales  were  reanalyzed  and  the  results  com- 
pared with  those  for  the  scales  developed  in  this 
project.    Factor  analyses  show  nearly  all  the  scales 
with  high  loadings  on  the  first  centroid  faaor,  indicating 
a  large  general  factor,  termed  morale  or  general 
attitude  toward  the  organization.   The  one  consistent 
separate  faaor  was  Supervision.   Variation  in  other 
factors  from  study  to  study  is  attributed  in  part  to 
differences  in  attitude  structuring  among  the  various 
samples  of  workers,  but  in  larger  part  to  differences 
in  the  content  and  organization  of  the  particular  scales 
used.  The  report  includes  a  discussion  of  special 
problems  in  faaoring  small  matrices.  (Author) 


I 


S-2 


Human  Engineering 


PB-163  809  OTS    $3.60 

( 

Illinois  U. ,  Urbana. 
A  STUDY  OF  THE  MOVING  PART,  HEADING  PRE- 
SENTATION,   AND  MAP  DETAIL  ON  PICTORIAL  AIR 
NAVIGATION  DISPLAYS 
Thomas  A.  Payne.  26  Nov  52,  33p  refs 
Contract  N6ori-71  [T.  O.  16] 
Human  Engineering  rept.  SPECDEVCEN  71-16-10 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Aircraft  equipment,  ♦FUght  instru- 
ments, ♦Navigational  aids,  ♦Display  systems.  Cock- 
pits, Design,  Tests,  Effectiveness. 

This  report  Is  concerned  with  the  design  of  a  cockpit 
instrum.-nt  display  that  should  facilitate  the  solution  of 
problems  the  pilot  would  have  in  navigation.   The  dis- 
play should  be  useful  in  enroute  navigation  in  general 
and  in  close-in  procedures  in  particular.   The  display 
is  of  a  "pictorial"  nature,  providing  the  pilot  with 
continuous  information  concerning  the  relationship  in 
horizontal  space  of  the  aircraft  to  ground  points. 


N63-22136  0TS  $1.50 

Langley  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
^ace  Administration,  Langley  Station,  Va. 
MEASURED  VARIATION  IN  THE  TRANSFER  FUNC- 
TION OF  A  HUMAN  PILOT  IN  SINGLE- AXIS  TASKS, 
James  J.  Adams  and  Hugh  P.  Bergeron.  Oct  63  58p 
Technical  note  D- 1952 


Personnel  and  Training 


PB-163  789  OTS  $2.60 


'  Naval  Medical  Research  Lab. ,  New  London,  Conn. 
SOME  CORRELATES  OF  DISC^ALIFICATION  IN 
THE  SUBMARINE  SERVICE.  Vol.   16,  no.   13 
Bert  T.  King.  30  Aug  57,  26p  refs 

R^t.  no.  291;BuMedProi.  Qo.  NM230220:AI>217  105 


DESCRIPTORS:  •Submarliife  personnel,  •Aptitude 
tests,  *Achievement  tests,  Personality,  Attitudes, 
Personnel  management. 


^\l 


The  purpose  of  this  study  w»8  to  investigate  potential 
correlates  of  disqualification  in  the  Submarine  Fleet. 
Differences  in  the  questionnaire  responses  and  aptitude 
test  scores  of  a  disqualified  group  and  a  qualified  group 
were  examined.   The  two  groups  were  found  to  be  dif- 
ferentiated by  a  number  of  variables.   The  disqualified 
subjects  had  a  lower  incidence  of  attendance  at 
Submarine  School,  lower  final  standing  in  Submarine 
School  when  they  did  attend,  and  lower  Navy  GCT, 
Arithmetic,  and  Clerical  scores.    The  data  suggest  a 
significantly  higher  incidence  of  personality  malad- 
justment in  the  disqualified  group.    The  two  groiqjs 
also  were  characterized  by  different  opinions  and 
feelings  toward  the  Submarine  Service.   These  results 
do  not  ^jpear  to  call  for  any  changes  in  current 
assessment  and  selection  pirocedures.   (Author) 

PB-1^3  782   OTS   $4.60 

Naval  Personnel  Research'  Field  Activity,  San  Diego, 

Calif. 
RELATIONSHIPS  AMONG  APTITUDE,    SCHOOL,    AND 
SHIPBOARD  MEASURES  FOR  SONARMEN.  III.    AN 
ANALYSIS  WITH  REVISED  CRITERION  MEASURES 
Leonard  Swanson.    Dec  55,  50p  6refs 
BuPers  Technical  Bulletin  35-19 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Sonar  personnel,  •Aptitude  tests, 
•Performance  tests.  Training,  Personnel  management. 
Education. 

The  primary  purpose  of  this  study  was  to  validate  cur- 
rent selection  requirements  for  sonar  school  against 
school  grades  and  shipboard  performance  as  measured 
by  a  shipboard  rating  scale.    A  secondary  purpose  was 
to  investigate  the  relationships  between  a  group  of  tests, 
experimentally  administered  at  the  beginning  of  sonar 
school  training,  and  school  performance.    (Author) 


BIOLOGICAL  SCIENCES 

PB-163  813    OTS  $4. 60 

Army  Medical  [Research  and]  Nutrition  Lab. ,  Denver, 

Colo. 
PHYSIOLOGIC     FACTORS  IN  URINARY  CREATININE 
EXCREnON.  L  DIURNAL  AND  DAY-TO-DAY  VARIA- 
TIONS.  IL  MET.  Ill  URINE  FLOW  RATE.  IV.    AC- 
TIVITY. V.  BODY  COMPOSITION.    Rept.  on  Metab- 
olism and  Nutrition 
William  R.  Best.  22  Oct  53,  41p  refs 
Rept.  no.  118 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Excretion,  •Creatinine,  Urinary  sys- 
tem, •Diet,  Urine,  •Metabolism,  Graphic  analysis, 
Body 

The  object  was  to  determine  the  efficacy  of  short  term 
urine  collections  for  metabolic  studies,  to  investigate 
the  value  of  creatinine  excretion  as  a  function  of  active 
protoplasmic  mass  and  the  creatinine  coefficient  as  an 
index  of  obesity,  and  to  ascertain  the  incidental  factors 
which  may  interfere  with  the  accuracy  of  creatinine  de- 
terminations on  the  urine. 

TID-18457      OTS  $5.  60 

Brigham  Young  U. ,  Provo,  Utah. 
BIOTIC  COMMUNITIES  OF  THE  NEVADA  TEST 
SITE.  Biological  series.  Volume  II,  no.  2 
Dorald  M.  Allred,  D.  Elden  Beck,  and  Clive  D. 
Jorgensen.  Feb  63,  59p  refs 
Contract  AT(1 1 -1)786 


Biochemistry 

BNL-5895       OTS  $2.  60 

Brookhaven  National  Lab. ,  Upton,  N.  Y. 
PATHWAYS  OF  CARBOHYDRATE  FORMATION  IN 
MAN.    lU.   ASYMMETRIC  LABELING  OF  BLOOD 
GLUCOSE  BY  L-LACTATE  OR  PYRUVATE-2-0R    ' 
3-0^4  IN  DIABETIC  AND  NON-DIABETIC  SUBJECTS 
Walton  W.  Shreeve  and  Roger  C.  De  Meutter. 
27  Feb  62,  29p  refs 
Contract  AT(30-2)GEN-16 

LA-2923      OTS  $0.75 

Los  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Max. 
OLIGONUCLEOTIDES.    L    ACETYL  AND  TEIRA- 
HYDROPYRANYL  DERIVATIVES  OF  3"  -URIDYLIC 
ACID 

Donald  G.  Ott.    Mar  63,  34p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-36 

ORNL-3115      OTS  $2.50 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
THERMOLUMINESCENCE  SPECTRA  AND  ACTIVA- 
TION ENERGIES  FOR  AROMATIC  AMINO  ACIDS, 
TRYPSIN,    AND  SPORES  OF  BACILLUS  MEGA- 
TERIUM 

C.  J.  Weinberg,  J.  G.  Carter,  D.  R.  Nelson,  and 
R.  D.  Birkhoff.    1961,  I25p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


S-3 


Microbiology 


PB- 163  774  OTS  $12.50 

Bactelle  Memorial  Inst. ,  Columbus,  Ohio. 
CHANGES  IN  THE  PHYSICAL  AND  BIOLOGICAL 
PRC«»ERTIES  OF  AEROSOLS  DURING  TRANSPORT 
THROUGH  DUCTS.   Summary  rept. ,  1  Jun  56-31  Dec  57 
W.  L.  Crider,  F.  E.  Porter,  W.  L.  Margard,  R.  I. 
Mitchell,  and  R.  E.  Thomas.  Mar  58,  179p  refs 
Contract  DA18-0^-404-cnU-122 
AD-237  736 

DESCRIPTORS:    Aerosols,  *Bacterial  aerosols. 
Physical  properties.  Ducts,  Transport  prc^erties. 
Particle  size,  Grajiric  analysis,  Statistical  data. 
Biological  warfare  agents. 

Aerosol- transport  studies  were  made  to  obtain  an 
understanding  of  both  the  physical  and  biological 
behavior  of  aerosols  during  transport  through  a  9- inch- 
square  duct  at  various  velocities.   The  physical  be- 
havior of  an  aerosol  was  first  studied  dieoretlcally 
assuming  either  gravitational  settling  or  turbulent 
diffusion.    Experimental  studied  were  then  conducted 
in  a  9- inch- square  duct  45  feet  long  at  transport 
velocities  of  8.  8,  88,  440,  and  880  ft/min  with  dibutyl 
phthalate  aerosols  composed  of  particles  ranging  in 
size  from  1  to  25  microns  in  diameter  and  tagged  with 
1%  Rhodamine  B  dye.   Results  of  the  theoretical  and  of 
die  experimental  studies  were  correlated,  and  were 
found  to  be  in  good  agreement.   (Author) 


PB-163  845       OTS  $1.60 

Battelle  Memorial  Inst. ,  Columbus,  OHa 
DEVELOPMENT  OF  INSTRUMENTATION  FOR 
MEASURING  THE  FLOW  RATE  OF  STAl^ARD 
ALL-GLASS  IMPINGERS.    Summary  rept. , 
I  Jun  56-28  Feb  58 

S.  Chapman  and  J.  M.  Pilcher.  Nov  58,  20p 
Contract  DA18-l64-404-cml-122 
AD-237  733 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Impingers,  •Bacterial  aerosols, 
♦Biological  warfare  agents,  •Flowmeters,  Glass, 
Fluid  flow.- 

An  all  glass  impinger  (AGI)  flowmetering  and  recording 
instrument  for  which  the  basic  element  is  a  two- 
thermopile-type  flowmeter  was  developed  and  was 
demonstrated  to  function  satisfactorily.   The  ther- 
mopile flowmeter  exhibitea  a  maximum  variation  in 
reproducibility  of  AGI  flow-rate  measurements  of 
3.  2  per  cent.    Recent  evidence  indicates  that  the 
maximum  variation  in  AGI  flow  rate  can  be  reduced 
to  2  per  cent.   (See  also  PB-163  84Q 

PB-163  775  OTS  $9.10 

Battelle  Memorial  Inst. ,  Columbus,  Ohio. 
DYNAMIC  DILUTION  OF  AEROSOLS  BY  MIXING 
WITH  CLEAN  AIR  Summary  rept. 
H.  G.  Norseth  and  R.  I.  Mitchell.  Aug  5S,  104p  refs 
Contract  bA18-064-404-cml-122 
AD-237  734 

DESCRIPTORS:    Aerosols,  *Bacterial  aerosols,  Air, 
Mixtures,,  Sampling,  Biological  warfare  agent^. 


Aerosols  and  clean  air  were  mixed  in  several  ratios  of 
dilution  while  in  transit  at  8. 8,  88,  440  and  880  ft/min 
in  a  duct  whose  cross  section  was  a  9- in.  square. 
Samples  of  the  diluted  aerosol  were  taken  from  die 
duct  to  determine  the  extent  of  mixing  of  the  concen- 
trated aerosols  with  clean  air,  and  to  study  wall  loss 
and  agglomeration  of  the  aerosols  during  mixing.   The 
dilution  ratios  available  with  die  large  dilution  duct 
alone  ranged  from  U  to  250  at  8.  8  ft/min;  0. 2  to  180 
at  88  ft/min;  3. 1  to  2360  at  440  ft/min;  and  8.0  to 
1840  at  880  ft/min.  The  concentration  profiles  showed 
that  unifonn  mixing  is  attained  within  die  duct  for  all 
flow  rates  before  the  aerosols  have  traveled  56  in. 
from  their  point  of  inlet.   Studies  regarding  aerosol 
distributicai  before  and  after  niixing  were  limited  to 
particles  12/^  in  diameter  and  smaller,  a  high  per- 
centage of  which  were  transported  beyond  the  mixing 
stage.   (Author)  (See  also  PB  163  774) 


PB-163  846      OTS  $2.60 

Battelle  Memorial  Inst. ,  Columbus,  Ohio. 
EFFECT  OF  LOW  TEMPERATURE  ON  THE 
PARTICLE -SIZE  DISTRIBUTION  AND  SURVIVAL  OF 
MICROORGANISMS  IN  BIOLOGICAL  AEROSOLS. 
Summary  rept. ,  15  Dec  57-15  Mar  58 
W.  L.  Crider,  R.  E,  Thomas,  F,  E.  Porter, 
W.  L.  Margard,  andB.  M.  Hoffman.  Sep  58,  23p 
Contraa  DAI 8-064 -404-cml- 122 
AD-237  735 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Bacterial  aerosols,  •Microorganisms, 
Temperature,  Particle  size.  Freezing,  Distribution, 
Transport  properties.  Survival,  •Biological  warfare 
agents. 

The  effeas  of  subfreezing  tempaxature  on  the  particle- 
size  distribution  and  on  the  survival  of  microorganisms 
were  experimentally  investigated  by  two  methods.   In 
the  first  method,  the  effect  of  low  temperature  on  the 
transport  efficiency  of  Serratia  marcescens  (Sm)  and 
Bacillus  globigii  (Bg)  aerosols  in  a  30-ft  duct  was 
studied.   In  the  second  experimental  method,  aerosols 
containing  Bg  and  Sm  were  sampled  at  15  and  750F  in 
the  generation  chamber  near  the  point  at  aerosolization. 
The  distribution  of  Sm  was  not  affected  by  tempera- 
tures in  the  range  15  to  75°F;  however,  the  mean  size 
for  the  distribution  of  Bg  decreased  significantly  from 
3.46  to  1.95  microns  as  the  temperature  was  decreased 
from  75  to  ISOp.  (See  also  PB-163  842) 


PB-163  842      GTS  $2.60 

Battelle  Memorial  Inst. ,  Columbus,  Ohio. 
EFFECTS  OF  TEMPERATURE,   PRESSURE,   AND 
HUMIDrTY  CM  FLOW  RATE  OF  THE  STANDARD 
ALL-GLASS  IMPINGER.   Summary  rept. 
S.  Chapman  and  R.  I.  MitcheU.   Dec  58,   30p 
Contract  DA18-064-404-cml-122 
AD-237  737 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Impingers,  •Bacterial  aerosols, 
•Biological  warfare  agents,  Temperature,  Pressure, 
Humidity,  FMd  flow.  Glass,  Nomographs. 

A  theoretical  analysis  of  the  effects  o€  temperature, 
humidity,  and  pressure  on  flow  rate  shows  that  the  all 
glass  impinger  (AGI)  volume  flow  rate  is  the  product 
of  a  constant  term,  which  expreaseB  the  geometry  o€ 
the  AGI,  and  a  variable  "flow  factor",  which  combines 
_   .  the  temperature,  humidity,  and  pressure  effects. 


Hence,  the  volume  flow  rate  for  an  individual  AGI  can 
be  predicted  for  any  temperature,  pressure,  and 
humidity  provided  one  measurement  of  flow  rate  is 
obtained  at  a  known  temperature,  pressure,  and 
humidity.    Experimental  AGI  flow-rate  measurements 
at  selected  temperatures,  humidities,  and  pressures 
are  presented,  and  the  corresponding  flow  factors 
are  calculated.   (See  also  PB-163  84^ 


N63-21997  OTS    $1.60 


UT  Research  Inst. ,  Chicago,  lU. 
UFE  IN  EXTRATERRESTRIAL  ENVIRONMENTS. 
Quarterly  status  rept. ,  15  Feb- 15  May  63 
Charles  A.  Hagen.  [1963]  15p  refs 
Contract  NASr-22 
Rept.  no.  ARF -3194-9;  NASA  CR-50883 


Pathology 


PB-163  844      OTS  $3. 60 


Institute  of  Contemporary  Russian  Studies,  New  York. 
CMSERVATIONS  ON  THE  PRESENT  STATE  OF 
PLAGUE  AND  PLAGUE  COKTROL  IN  THE  SOVIET 
UNION  (ACOORMNG  TO  DATA  AVAILABLE  TO 
31  OCTOBER  1960).  Rept.  no.  2 
Robert  Pollitzer.  Jan  61,  32p  refs  j 

Contract  DA18-108-405-cml-867 
AD-254  015 

DESCRIPTORS:   •Plague,  •Infections,  Communicable 
diseases,  USSR,  •Preventive  msdicine,  Therapy, 
Antibiotics,  Chemotherapeudc  agents.  Serum,  Vac- 
cines, Sulfonamides,  Immunology 

Plague  treatment.  (See  also  PB-163  843) 


PB-163  843  OTS  $1.60' 


Institute  of  Conten^xjrary  Russian  Studies,  New  York. 
OBSERVATIONS  ON  THE  PRESENT  STATE  OF 
PLAGUE  CONTROL  IN  TOE  SOVIET  UNION 
(ACCORDING  TO  DATA  AVAILABLE  TO 
31  OCTOBER  1960).  Rept.  no.  1 
Robert  Pollitzer.  Dec  60,  18p  refs  | 

Contract  DA18-108-405-cmlrB67  I 

AD-254  014 


DESCRIPTORS:    •Plague,  •Infections,  Communicable 
diseases,  USSR,  •Disease  vectors,  *Epidemiology, 
Control,  Insects,  Rodents,  Man,  Zoonoses. 

Geographical  distribution  of  plague. 


Radiobiology 


TID-3912      OTS  $6.00 


/ 


CaMfomia  U. ,  Los  Angeles. 
EFFECTS  OF  RADIATION  ON  THE  MAMMALIAN 
EYE.    A  literature  survey.    Final  rept. 
Hillel  Don  Lazarus  and  Blaine  H.  LevedahL   Nov  62, 
514p 
Contract  AT(11 -1)34 


NAS-NRC-1134 

Order  from  NAS-NRC  $1.00 

Committee  on  Pathologic  Effects  of  Atomic  RacCadon, 
National  Research  Council,  Washington,  D.  C. 

THE  TREATTiiENT  OF  RATHATION  INJURY 

1963,  26p  refs 

DESCRIPTORS:    •Radiation  injuries,  Ther^jy, 
♦Radiation  sickness,  *Radic^rotective  agents, 
Decontamination. 

Contents: 

Acute  radiation  syndrome 

Assessment  of  injury 

Treatment  of  the  acute  radiation  syndrome 

Chemical  protective  agents 

Decontamination 

General  references 


TID-186S7      OTS  $0.50 

Fish  and  Wildlife  Service,  Seattle,  Wash. 
EFFECTS  OF  IONIZING  RADIATION  C»l  LIPIDS 
OF  FISH,   Final  summary  rept.    Oct  61 -Sep  62 
Virginia  F.  Stout.   Apr  63,  2Dp  refs 
Contract  AT(49-11)2058 


CHEMISTRY 


PB-163  847  OTS   $1.60 

Gallery  Chemical  Co. ,  Pa. 
REACTIONS  OF  PENTABORANES  WITH  SODIUM 
AMALGAM  OR  SODIUM  HYDRIDE 
M.  D.  Ford,  W.  V.  Hou^,  and  L.  J.  Edwards. 
Apr  57,  lip  refs 
[Contract  NOa8-52-1024-cI 
Rept.  no.  CCC-1024-TR-235;  AD- 138  095 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Boron  compounds,  *Pentaboranes, 
•Sodium  alloys,  •Mercury  alloys.  •Sodium  compounds, 
•Hydrides,  Chemical  reactions. 

Neither  sodium  amalgam  nor  sodium  hydride  reacted 
with  peniaborane  (9)  in  ethyl  ether  at  room  temperat\ire 
The  complex  reaction  of  sodium  amalgam  with  pen- 
taborane  (II)  in  ethyl  ether  at  room  temperature  v/as 
incompletely  defined,  although  formatioo  of  some 
NaB3Hg-was  verified.   Pentaborane  (H)  decomposed  In 

the  ether  more  rapidly  than  it  reacted  with  the  sodium. 
(Author) 


UCRL-6945-T      OTS  $1.10 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  of  California, 

Livermore. 
THE  HEAT  OF  SOLUTION  OP  HYMIOGEN 
CHLORIDE 

Stuart  R.  Gunn  and  LeRoy  G.  Green.   5  Jun  62,  4p 
refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-48 


S-5 


ORNL-3391   OTS    $1.50 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
MIXTURES  OF  METALS  WITH  MOLTEN  SALTS 
M.  A.  Bredig.  1963,  58p   refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 

ORNL-TM-568      OTS  $1. 10 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn.  

REMOVAL  OF  MERCURY  FROM  WASTTE  SOLUTIONS 

PRIOJ^  TO  CALCINATION  OR  FIXATION 

W.  E.  Clark,  J.  F.  Easterly,  and  H.  W.  Godbee 

24  Apr  63,  7p  refs 

Contract  W7405-eng-26 


Physical  Chemistry 


ORNL-3461      OTS   $1.75 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
AN  ANNOTATED  BIBUOGRAPHY  ON  THE  EFFECTS 
OF  RADIATION  ON  HETEROGENEOUSLY  CATA- 
LYZED REACTIONS  AND  ON  CHEMISORPTION 
N.  A.  Krohn.    1963,  68p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


AD-283  653      OTS.  $3. 60 

Tracor,  Inc.,  Austin,  Tex. 
STUDY  OF  THE  OXYGEN  ELECTRODE  MECHA- 
NISM. Semiannual  rept.  no.   1,   10  Jan-10  Jul  62 
G.  M.  Schnud.  [1962]  37p  refs 
Contract  DA  36 -039 -sc -89159;  ARPA  Order  no.  247-61 

DESCRIPTORS:  *Fuel  cells,  *Oxygen  electrodes, 
•Mass  transfer,  Dynamics,  Electrolytes,  *Sulfuric 
acid,  *Platinum  electrodes,  Vacuum  systems.  Control 
systems,  •Switching  circuits,  *Pulse  generators, 
•  Electrochemi  st  ry 

The  limiting  current  density  for  oxygen  reduction  on  Pt 
n  unstirred  IM  H2SO4,  air  saturated,  was  found  to  be 
U.4  ^/apparent  cm2.  An  electronic  system  is  de- 
cribed  allowing  potentiostatic  control  of  the  electrode 
md  differential  capacity  measurements  by  a  fast  single 
narrent  piilse  technique.  Capacity  potential  curves  are 
aven  for  Pt  in  air  saturated  IM  H2SO4  between  O  and 

♦"1.4  V  V8  SCE.   Agreement  with  the  literature  is  found 
.0  be  good.  (Author) 


DESCRIPTORS:    •Marine  meteorology,  •Heat  transfer. 
Oceans,  Pacific  Ocean,  Atmosphere,  Solar  radiation, 
Temperature,  Nomographs,  •Oceanology,  Thermal 
radiation,  Diurnal  variations. 

For  solving  several  oceaoographic  and  meteorological 
problems,  it  is  necessary  to  compute  the  conponents 
of  heat  budget  for  given  areas  for  2 4- hour  periods. 
It  is  anticipated  that  a  detailed  study  of  heat  exchange 
between  the  sea  and  the  atmosphere  may  explain  in 
detail  the  mechanism  which  effects  atmospheric  motion 
over  the  oceans  and  may  provide  information  for 
inr^rovemeni  of  long  range  forecasts.   This  report 
(Part  I)  contains  notes  on  the  importance  and  use  of 
computations  of  total  heat  budget  of  the  sea  and  its 
components;  the  heat  budget  of  the  sea  ig  presented 
and  the  formulas  for  computation  of  the  components  of 
tills  budget  are  given.   Nomographs  are  constructed  on 
the  basis  of  these  formulas  and  are  appended  to  this 
rqx)rt.   Notes  about  their  use  are  given  in  the  text. 
(Author) 

AD-410  139  OTS  $2.60 

Hawaii  Inst. ,  of  Geophysics,  Honolulu. 
ENERGY  EXCHANGE  IN  THE  NORTH  PAaFIC:  ITS 
RELATIONS  TO  WEATHER  AND  ITS  OCEANOGRAPHIC 
CONSEQUENCES.   PART  H:  PROCEDURE  OF  COMPUr 
TATION  OF  HEAT  EXCHANGE  COMPONENTS  AND 
TOE  ACCURACY  OF  TOE  DAILY  COMPUTATIONS. 
Interim  rept.  no.  2 
T.  Laevastu.  Mar  63,  26p  refs 
Grant  NSF-GP-353 
R^t.  no.  30 

DESCRIPTORS:    •Marine  meteorology,  •Heat  transfer. 
Meteorological  data.  Oceans,  Pacific  Ocean  Atmos- 
phere, Solar  radiation.  Temperature,  Thermal 
radiation,  Diurnal  variations. 

TTie  meteorological  data  obtained  from  weather  observing 
and  reporting  ships  from  the  basis  for  the  neat  exchiinge 
computations  over  the  sea  area.   The  availability  and 
accuracy  of  these  data  are  briefly  discussed,  the 
plotting  and  averaging  procedures  of  meteorological 
data  are  described,  and  the  procedure  of  the  conyju- 
tation  of  heat  exchange  components  is  outlined.   In 
addition,  the  diurnal  and  day  to  day  changes  of  mete- 
orological elements  are  briefly  considered.  It  is  found 
that  although  the  computed  values  of  heat  exchange 
^  components  do  not  represent  the  exact  heat  exchange 
in  a  given  day  and  place,  but  however,  are  repre- 
sentative of  the  possible  patterns  of  heat  exchange. 
(See  also  AD-410  138) 


EARTH  SCIENCES 

AD-410  138  OTS  $4.60 

Hawaii  Inst,  of  Gecphysics,  Honolulu. 
ENERGY  EXCHANGE  IN  THE  NORTH  PAaFIC:  ITS 
RELATIONS  TO  WEATHER  AND  ITS  OCEANO- 
GRAPHIC CONSEQUENCES.   PART  I:  FORMULAS  AND 
NOMOGRAPHS  FOR  COMPUTATION  OF  HEAT  EX- 
CHANCE  COMPONENTS  OVER  TOE  SEA.  Interim 
r^t.  no.  1 

T.  Laevastu.  Feb  63,  41p  refs 
Grant  NSF-GP-353 
Rept.  no.  29 

S- 


PB- 163  810  OTS   $14.50 

Pacific  Missile  Range,  Point  Mugu,  Calif. 
HANDBOOK  OF  SELECTED  PACIFIC  ISLANDS 
Edwin  Doran,  Jr. ,  comp.  20  Dec  59,  220p 
Miscellaneous  pub.  no.  PMR-MP-59-30 

DESCRIPTORS:  *Handbooks,  *Pacific  Islands,  •Geo- 
graphy, •Military  facilities,  •Guided  missile  ranges. 
Terrain,  Hydrology,  Climate. 


PB-163  811   OTS    $4.60 


Pacific  Missile  Range,  Point  Mugu,  Calif. 
JOHNSTON  ISLAND  GEOGRAPHY  AND  FACIUTIES 
N.  Fast.  20  Apr  60,  43p  refs 
Technical  memo.  no.  PMR-TM-60-7 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Pacific  Islands,  •Geography,  •Mili- 
tary facilities,  Terrain,  Hydrology,  Climate,  History, 
Population,  •Guided  missile  ranges  \ 


N63-21624      OTS  $2.60 


Rand  Corp. ,  Santa  Monica,  Calif. 
AN  EXTENSION  OF  THE  CHAFMAN-FERRAR^^ 
THEORY  OF  GEC»4AGNFriC  STORMS 
J.  W.  Kern  and  E.  H.  Vestine.   Sep  63,  27p  refs 
Contract  NASr-21(05) 
Memo  no.  RM-3839-NASA;  NASA  CR-51107 


Climatology  and  Meteorology 


PB-163  818      OTS  $8.60 


California  U. ,  Los  Angeles. 
OBSERVATIONS  OF  THE  THERMAL  CTRUCTURE  OF 
CONVECTION 

James  G.  Edinger  and  Leonard  O.  Myrup.   Nov  62,  99p 
refs 
Contract  CWB- 10087 


DESCRIFTCmS:  •Convection,  Atmospheric  motion, 
•Atmospheric  temperature,  "Temperature 
inversion,  Atmospheric  sounding.  Aircraft,  Deserts, 
California,  Meteorology,  Marine  meteorology. 


AD-402  142      OTS  $8.  10 


Hawaii  Inst,  of  Geophysics,  jlonolulu. 
SOME  ASPECTS  OF  THE  METEOROLOGY  OF  THE 
TROPICAL  PAaFIC  VIEWED  FROM  AN  ATOLU 
Scientific  rept.  no.  5 
Ronald  L.  Lavoie.  Jan  63,  84p  refs 
Contract  AF19(604)7229 
Rept.  no.  27;  AFCRL -63-235;  N63-15178 


DESCRIPTORS:  "Marine  meteorology,  •Tropical  re- 
gions, •Pacific  Ocean,  Meteorological  parameters. 
Barometric  pressure.  Wind,  Cloud  cover,  Rainfall, 
Temperature,  Humidity,  Diurnal  variations. 
Meteorology 


A  detailed  climatological  study  of  surface  and  upper - 
air  data  from  Eniwetok  Atoll  was  carried  out  in  order 
to  throw  li^t  upon  various  tropical  oceanic  problems 
including  island  influence,  diurnal  variations,  and  the 
nature  of  synoptic  disturbances.    Among  results  of  the 
analysis  are:  (1)  the  atoll  influence  upon  cloud  or  pre- 
cipitation over  the  atoll  itself  ia  harcUy  detectable  and 
probably  insignificant;  (2)  the  diurmd  variation  of  the 
surface  wind  is  almost  exclusively  the  result  of  world- 
wide, atmos{^ric  tidal  motions,  except  for  a  possible 
speed  increase  of  less  than  0. 1  kt  near  mid-day;  (3) 
low  cloudiness  shows  a  diurnal  variation  whose  range  is 
less  than  4%  of  total  sky  with  maximum  cover  at  0700 
local  time;  (4)  precipitation  occurrence  shows  a  dis- 


tinct early  morning  maximum;  (5)  in  synaptic  disturb- 
ances affecting  the  region,  equatorward  flow  gives  rise 
to  a  alight  tendency  for  better  than  normal  weather 
while  poleward  flow  is  associated  with  markedly  wetter 
weather;  (6)  disturbances  which  make  tfiemselves  felt 
primarily  in  the  wind  speed  field  appear  to  contribute 
significantly  to  bad  weather  periods  at  Eniwetok.  The 
problem  of  diurnal  rainfall  variation  is  elaborated  by 
inclusion  of  data  from  a  weather  ship  and  several  other 
atoll  stations.    (See  also  AD- 288  139) 

PB-163  801      OTS  $1.  60 

Marine  Lab. ,  U.  of  Miami,  Coral  Gables,  Fla. 
AN  ECHO-HEIGHT  STUDY  OF  CERTAIN  MESO- 
SCALE  WAVES  IN,  THE  EASTERLIES 
Harold  P.  Gerrish.  [1963]  8p  5ref8 
Contract  DA36-039-8C-89111 
Rept.  no.  ML  63494 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Seabreeze,  •A  tmodpheric  motion. 
Wind,  •Radar  echo  areas,  *  Meteorological  radar. 
Meteorology 

The  heights  of  convective  precipitation  echoes  associ- 
ated with  certain  mesoscale  waves  in  the  easterlies  are 
studied  using  RHI  radarscope  data.   Several  stages  of 
echo  development  are  examined.  Results  df  this  pre- 
liminary study  indicate  a  strong  preference  for  the 
tfiller  echoes  to  be  oriented  along  and  immediately  to 
the  rear  of  the  wave  axis  for  waves  moving  slower  than 
a  rather  uniform  basic  current.   This  is  analogous  to 
the  classical  model  of  clouds  for  synoptic -scale  waves 
in  the  easterlies  and  is  in  agreement  with  the  theorem 
on  conservation  of  potential  vorticity.    Suggestion  is 
made  that  echo-hei^t  maps  may  be  helpful  in  locating 
mesoscale  waves  in  the  easterlies  of  various  wave- 
lengths which  could  not  be  analyzed  from  conventional 
synoptic  data.  (Author) 

PB-163  802      OTS  $1.10 

Marine  Lab. ,  U.  of  Miami,  Coral  Gables,  Fla. 
MAJOR  RADAR  PARAMETERS  FOR  AIRBC«NE 
WEATHER  RECONNAISSANCE  ^ 

H.  V.  SennandH.  W.  Hiser.   [1963]  8p  r^fs 
Contract  Cwb- 10507 
Rept.  no.  ML-63442 

DESCRIPTORS:  Airborne,  •Meteorological  radar, 
•Weather  forecasting,  Design,  Effealveness. 

■Considering  the  Limitations  of  size,  weight,  and  power 
requirements  for  radar  equipment  used  in  aircraft,  the 
important  radar  characteristics  are  examined  on  a 
theoretical  basis.    Based  upon  this  study,  an  attempt  is 
made  to  determine  optimum  parameters  for  airborne 
weather  reconnaissance  radars  for  several  different 
aircraft  configurations  and  flight  conditions.   Particular 
attention  has  been  devoted  to  radar  equipment  suitable 
for  obtaining  radar  meteorological  data  for  research 
purposes.  (Author) 


S-7 


Physics  of  the  Atmosphere 

N63-22016      OTS  $11.50 

Geophysics  Corp.  of  America,  Bedford,  Mass. 
ELECTRON  DEh4SrrY  IN  THE  IC»JCSPHERE.   Final 
technical  repc 
L.  a  Smith.  Jul  63,  155p 
Contract  NASw-98 
Technical  nope  no.  63-23-N;  NASA  CR-51507 


AD-279  568  OTS   $1.60 

Max-Planck-Institut  fUr  Chemie,  Mainz  (West 

Germany). 
TRITIUM  DETERMINATIONS  IN  ATMOSPHERIC 
GASES  AND  METEORITES.   Summary  rept.  no.  1, 
1    Nov  60-31  Ott  61 
F.  Begemann.  [I96l]  I3p  refs 
Contract  AF6 1(052)465 
AFCRL -62-295;  N62-10715 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Tritium.  ♦Atmosphere,  Gases, 
♦Meteorites,  Hydrogen,  Methanes,  Measurement,  Gas 
analysis.  Geochemistry. 


AD-295  605  OTS  $2.60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa  (Canada). 
RATE  MEASUREMENTS  OF  GAS-PHASE  REACTIONS 
OF  ATOMIC  OXYGEN  WITH  HYDROCARBONS 
L.  Elia&Nov  62  30p  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-360;  N.  R.C.  no.  7135 

DESCRIPTORS:    njpper  atmosphere.  Chemical 
reactions.  Gases,  ♦Oxygen,  •Hydrocarbons,  ♦Ethyl- 
enes,   ♦Butenes,  Reaction  kinetics.  Heat  of  activation. 

The  rate  constants,  activation  energies  and  pre- 
exponential  factors  for  the  primary  reactions  of 
atomic  oxygen  with  ethylene,  butene-1,  iso-butene 
and  cis-butene-2  have  been  determined.   The  measure- 
ments were  carried  out  over  a  temperature  range 
of  -50OC  to  390OC  in  a  fast- flow  system  in  which  O- 
atoms  were  produced  by  electrical  discharge.  Possible 
sources  of  error  such  as  the  presence  of  O2  and  the 
effect  of  surface  reactions  are  shown  to  be  unimportant. 
The  results  show  a  systematic  deviation  from  those  of 
other  workers  who  used  a  photolysis  technique  to 
obtain  relative  rate  data.   The  possibility  of  secondary 
attack  on  the  olefins  is  discussed  and  considered  an 
unlikely  cause  for  the  observed  discrepancies.  (Author) 


ENGINEERING 


ANL-6710  OTS  $2.00 

Argonne  National  Lab. ,  111. 
TRANSIENT  BEHA\qOR  OF  A  NATURAL-aRCU- 
LATION  LOOP  C«'ERATING  NEAR  THE  THERMO- 
DYNAMIC CRITICAL  POINT 

Darrel  G.  Harden  (Oklahoma  State  U.)  May  63,  95prefs 
Contract  W3l-109-eng-38 

Prepared  in  cooperation  with  Associated  Midwest 
Universities 


ANL-6755  OTS  $1.75 

Argonne  National  Lab. ,  111. 
TWO-COMPONENT  TWO-PHASE  FLOW  PARAM- 
ETERS  FOR  LOW  CIRCULATION  RATES 
Georges  E.  Smissaert.   Jul  63,  68p  refs 
Contract  W3l-109-eng-38 

Prepared  in  cooperation  with  Associated  Midwest 
Universities 


NAS-NRC-1098 

Order  from  NAS-NRC     $4.00 

Building  Research  Advisory  Board,  National 

Research  Council,  Washington,  D.  C. 
COLD-STORAGE  FACILITIES:  A  GUIDE  TO  DESIGN 
AND  CCWCTRUCTION.    1963,  62p  refs 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Refrigeration  systems,  ♦Storage, 
Structures,  Design,  Construction,  Handboc*s. 

A  list  is  given  of  recommended  guides  to  good  practice 
in  design,  construction,  operation,  and  maintenance  of 
cold-storage  facilities,  along  with  a  brief  summation  at 
needed  research.   The  second  part,  supplementary 
information,  is,  for  convenience,  keyed  to  the  pre- 
ceding part  and  contains  elaborations  and  explanations 
at  particularly  pertinent  points.   (Author) 


N63-2U79      OTS  $19.75 

Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
ENGINEERING  EQUIPMENT  AND  PROCESSES  ADAPT- 
ABLE TO  LUNAR  AND  PLANETARY  EXPLORATION. 
Astrcmautics  information 
Dorothy  I.  Sweitzer.   May  63,  340p  2705ref8 
Contract  NAS7-100 
Uterature  search  no.  464;  NASA  CR-50966 


PB-181  555   OTS   $7.00 

Joint  Military  Packaging  Training  Center,  Rossford 

Ordnance  Depot,  Toledo,  Ohio. 
COURSE  OUTLINE  FOR  400-K-F5  (I)  PRESERVATION 
AND  INTERMEDIATE  PROTECTION 
Jul  63. -535?   30Or6fs 

Supersedes  course  outlines  dated  Jan  60,  and  PB  181  085, 
Jul  62.  PB  162  702 

DESCRIPTORS:  Specifications,  ♦Cleaning,  ♦Preserva- 
tion, ♦Protective  coverings,  ♦Containers,  Costs, 
Textbooks. 

Contents: 

Introduction  to  preservation  and  intermediate  protection 

General  departmental  packaging  policies 

Packaging  specifications 

Cleaning 

Preservatives  and  their  application 

Methods  of  preservation 

Packaging  requirements  code 

Packaging  cost 


S-8 


%^^ 


PB-181  556  OTS  $6.00 


Joint  Military  Packaging  Training  Center,  Rossford 

Ordnance  Depot,  Toledo,  CMilo. 
COURSE  OUTLINE  FOR  400-K-F5  (H)  PACKING  AND 
CARLOADING.  11 

Jul  63,  486p,refs  I! 

Si?)ersedes  course  outlines  dated  Jan  60,  PB  181  086, 
and  PB  162  703  Jul  62 


DESCRIPTORS:    ^jectfications,  ♦Containers,  Materials, 
Design,  ♦Cargo,  ♦Loading,  Costs,  Textbooks, 
•Packing  materials. 


Contents: 

Introduction  to  packing  and  cafloading 

General  departmental  packing  policies 

Nailed  wood  boxes 

Fiber  board  boxes 

Triple  wall  fiberboard  boxes 

Cleated  panel  boxes 

Wirebound  wood  boxes 

Waterproof  barrier  materials 

Crates 

Introduction 

Materials,  conrqxments  and  assembly 

^)ecification  requirements  (MIL-C-104) 

C^n  crates  slotted  angle  crat$, 

Special  purpose  containers 

Blocking  bracing  and  cushlonin  \ 

Marking 

Packing  inspection 

Frei^t  regulations 

Air  freight 

Packing  cost 

Carloading 

Closed  cars  and  trucks 
Open  cars 

(See  also  PB  181  555) 

UCRL-6889      OTS   $8.60 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.'  of  CaUfomia, 

Liver  more. 
FRACTURE  SYSTEMS  INDUCED  IN  A  DECOUPLED 
SHOT  CAVITY 

D.  D.  Young,  Jr.   8  Jun  62,  81p  refs 
Contraa  W7405-eng-48 

AD-400  941      OTS  $4.60 

National  Research  Council  at  Canada.   Div.  of 

Mechanical  Engineering,  Ottawa. 
ON  OPTIMUM  RELAY  CONTROLS  I 

I.  H.  Mufti.   Jan  63,  44p  refs 
Mechanical  Engineering  rept.  MK-10;N.R.C.  no.  7281 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Optimallzation,  Automatic.  ♦Control 
theory.  Control  systems.  Relays,  Differential 
equations,  Mathematical  analysis. 

The  problem  of  optimum  control  under  various  per- 
formance criteria  for  systems  which  are  described  by 
second-order  differential  equations  is  discussed.   The 
maximum  principle  of  Pontriagln  is  explained  and 
applied  to  the  solutions  of  theae  equations.  (Author) 


FB-163  834      OTS  $4.60 

Naval  Civil  Engineering  Lab. ,  Port  Hueneme,  Calif. 
LTMBRELLA  PILE-ANCHORS.    Final  rept. 
J.  Eugene  Smith.    20  May  63,  4^ 
Technical  rept.  R  247 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Anchors  (Structural),  Anchors 
(Marine),  ♦Mooring,  Design,  Tests,  Harbors,  Ocean 
bottom. 

Two  umbrella  pile-anchor  designs  were  developed  for 
use  in  moorings  and  dolphins.    One  design  weighs  about 
1400  pounds  and  requires  a  casing  for  placement;  the 
other  weighs  about  2200  pounds  and  is  driven  directly 
into  the  ground  in  a  locked  position,  then  opened.   Tests 
indicated  that  both  designs  are  operational  in  homo- 
geneous soils  free  of  boulders  and  other  large  obstruc- 
tions.   Both  have  bearing  cafjacities  and  resistance-to- 
upljft  capacities  ia  excess  of  300  kips  in  sand  bottoms. 
Each  design  offers  advantages  for  use  in  specific 
situations  depending  on  such  factors  as  fabrication 
costs,  soil  characteristics  and  depth  of  water  at  the 
driving  site,  and  equipment  available  for  placement. 
(Author) 


TID- 18346      OTS  $3.60 

Sandla  Corp. ,  Albuquerque,  N.  Mex. 
IMPLICATIONS  OF  EXPERIMENTAL  DATA  ON  THE 
SCALING  OF  CRATER  DIMENSIONS 
L.  J.  Vortman.    11  Apr  63,  40p  refs 
Contract  AT(29-1)789  • 

SCDC-3131 

N63-22577      OTS  $3.  60 

TAPCO  Div. ,  Thompson  Ramo  Wooldridge,  Inc. , 

Cleveland,  Ohio. 
SUNFLOWER  CONVERSION  SYSTEM.  Quarterly  rept. 
no.  12,  1  Mar-1  Jun  63  \.    ' 

Jay  W.  Picking,  Jr.  18  Jul  63,  34p  -^  > 

Contract  NAS5-462  "5 

ER-5386;  NASA  CR-51799 

»  \ 

'^Aeronouticol  Engineering 


AD- 299  831  OTS   $3.60 

Institute  of  Aerophysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (^^ada). 
DEVELOPMENT  OF -A  PROPULSION  SYSTEM  FOR 
POWERING  A  SELF-PROPELLED  GETOL  MODEL 
AIRCRAFT 

R.  C.  Radford  Jec  62,-|Dp  refs 
Contract  AF  53(657)8451 
UTIA  Technical  note  no.  64;  N63- 14354 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Short  take-off  planes.  TXictedfans, 
^Airplane  models,  Airplane  engines,  ♦Propulsion, 
'  Model  tests,  Instrumentation,  Ground  effect,  ♦Ground 

effect  machines. 

An  estimate  of  the  propulsion  system  requiremsnts  foi 
the  second  UTIA  GETOL  model  was  dstermined  from 
the  data  and  theory  contained  in  ths  available  literature 
on  ground  effect  pheno.-nena.   A  dynanwmeter  was  de- 
siKoad  and  built  to  determine  the  torque  -  speed  char- 


S-9 


acteristics  of  model  aircraft  engines.   Three  engines 
were  tested  to  find  one  that  had  the  power  required. 
A  ducted-fan  and  straightener  system  which  vould  util- 
lize  this  power  output  was  designed  and  buili.   It  was 
installed  in  a  cylindrical  duct  for  testing.   The  pres- 
sure rise,  po'Aier  required  and  efficiency  as  functions 
of  volume  flow  at  constant  r.  p.  m.  were  determined  for 
the  fan  and  straij^tener  combinatiCHi.   (Author) 


N63- 13888   OTS    $1.00 

Lewis  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 

Space  Administration,  Cleveland,  Ohio. 
PERFORMANCE  OF  A  MACH  NUMBER  OF  3.0 
DESIGN  AXISYMMETRIC  DOUBLE-CONE  EXTERNAL- 
COMPRESSION  INLET  IN  MACH  NUMBER  RANGE 
2. 07  TO  1.48, 

John  L.  Allen  and  Glenn  A.  Mitchell.  Jan  59,  declassi- 
fied 8  Feb  63.  38p  refs 
Memo  no.  12-22-58E 

AD-276  861      OTS   $3.60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Xktawa 

(Canada). 
THE  CALIBRATION  OF  THE  CANADIAN  100,000- 
POUND  STANDARD  OF  FORCE 
J.  Carlton  and  E.  Green.  Mar  62,  3lp  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  no.  LR-339;  N.R.C.  no.  6805; 
N62-13571 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Balances,  'Standards,  •Calibration, 
Measurement,  Machines,  Laboratory  equipment, 
Instrumentation.  Gravity,  Cast  iron.  Magnetic  effeas, 
Canada,  *Aeronautical  laboratories 

A  deadweight  machine  having  a  capacity  range  of  4000  to 
100, 000  pounds  has  been  installed  in  the  structures 
laboratory.  The  machine  is  described  with  particular 
reference  to  the  methods  used  for  the  calibration  of  the 
weights  and  to  a  specially  constructed  equl-arm  balance 
of  2000-pound  capacity.   (Author) 


AD-289'382  OTS  $8.60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa  (Canada). 
DEVELOPMENT  OF  A  MODEL- CONTROLLED 
V/STOL  AIRBORNE  SMULATOR 
D.  Daw  and  D.  M.  McGregor.  Aug  62,  99p  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-352;  N.R.C.  no.  7041 

DESCRIPTORS:    •Vertical  take-off  planes,  *Short 
take-off  planes,  •Helicopters,  Airborne,  Stability, 
•Automatic  pilots.  Control  systems,  Flight  testing. 
Pneumatic  systems.  Functions,  Theory,  Analog 
con^juters.  Servo  systems,  •Flight  simulators. 
Simulation. 

To  establish  valid  handling  quality  requirements  for 
VTOL  and  STOL  aircraft  a  need  exists  for  a  simu- 
lator which  adequately  reproduces  the  dynamic   re- 
sponses and  environment  of  the  vehicle  under  consider- 
ation.   To  this  end  a  variable  stability  helicopter  has 
been  constructed  in  such  a  way  that  it  is  possible  to 
vary  many  of  the  stability  and  control  parameters 
requiring  investigation  by  making  suitable  adjustments 
to  electrical  analogue  models  inserted  between  the 


pilot's  controls  and  an  autopilot  system.  This  report 
describes  the  installation  and  tests  of  the  autopilot, 
the  analogue  computer,  and  other  equipment  installed 
in  an  H-13G  helicopter  to  achieve  this  variable  sta- 
bility featxure.   Flight  test  data  are  reported  and  com- 
pared with  the  predicted  response  of  the  autcqjllot- 
helicopter  combination.   Good  agreement  was  found 
between  the  two  with  the  actual  performance  erf  the 
simulator  somewhat  greater  than  that  predicted. 
(Author) 


AD-286  197      OTS  $5.  60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa  (Canada). 
FLOW  VISUALIZATION  PHOTOGRAPHS  OF  A  WING- 
SUBMERGED  LIFTING  FAN  MODEL 
R.  L.  Wardlaw  and  N.  V.  McEachem.   Jul  62,  56p  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-351;  N.  lUC.  no.  7013 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Vertical  take-off  planes.  Wings, 
♦Ducted  fans.  Model  tests,  'Rotor  blades  (Turbo- 
machinery),  Aerodynamic  characteristics.  Lift,  Drag, 
Pitch  (Motion),  Photographic  analysis. 

A  selection  of  photographs  of  the  flow  around  a  wing- 
submerged  fan  model  in  the  N.  A,  E.  10-in.  x  13-in. 
water  tunnel  is  presented.   The  effects  of  changes  in 
advance  ratio  and  angle  of  attack  are  Illustrated.   Some 
photographs  of  the  model  in  ground  effect  are  included. 
(Author) 


AD-403  388      OTS  $2.  60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa  (Canada). 
THE  N.A,E.   PROCEDURE  FOR  THE  ANALYSIS  OF 
AIRCRAFT  V-G-H  RECORDS 
R.  T.  Sewell.   Mar  63,  28p  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-374;  N.  R,  C.  no.  7358 

DESCRIPTORS:  *Gust  loads.  Measurement,  Statistical 
analysis,  *Records,  Analysis,  'Data  processing 
systems,  *Vertical-gust  recorders. 

This  report  describes  the  procedure  currently  in  use  at 
the  National  Aeronautical  Establishment  in  the  evalua- 
tion and  analysis  of  aircraft  V-G-H  records.    Data 
reduction  is  performed  on  a  high-speed  digital  com- 
puter.  Electronic  sorting  techniques  are  used  in  the 
final  printing  and  classification  of  the  output  data. 
(Author) 


AD- 284  879      OTS   $4.69 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa 

(Canada). 
TAPERED  BEAMS  ON  AN  ELASTIC  FOUNDATION 
AND  RELATED  PROBLEMS:  A  STUDY  OF  ENGINEER- 
ING. METHODS  OF  ANALYSIS,   PART  I 
E.  Koskoand  P.  M.  Huculak.  Jun  62,  42p  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-344;  N.R.C.  no.  6916 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Structural  properties,  •Beams 
(Structural),  •Elasticity,  Stresses,  Foundations 
(Structures),  Differential  equations.  Mathematical 
analysis,  •Deformation. 


S-10 


The  analysis  of  a  beam  with  variable  stiffness  on  an 
elastic  foundation  amounts  to  the  solution  of  an  ordinary 
linear  differential  equation  of  the  fourth  order  with 
variable  coefficieris.  The  infestigarton  is  concerned 
with  finding  what  methods  cf  fiumerical  analysis  can  be 
recommended  for  routine  application  in  design  or  stresfr 
engineering.   Several  methoas  are  described.   From  a 
number  of  sample  computations  on  a  desk  calculator, 
it  is  concluded  that  none  of  the  methods  which  were 
tried  is  entirely  satisfaaory.  (Author) 


AD-401  895      OTS  $3.  60 


National  Research  Council  of  Canada.    Div.  of 

Mechanical  Engineering,  Ottawa. 
THE  DEVELOPMENT  OF   RIG  AND  INCTRUMENTA- 
TION  FOR  TESTING  12-IN.   DIA.    MODEL  VTOL 
DUCTED  FANS 
H.  S.  Fowler.   Jan  62,  34p 

Aeronautical  rept.  LR-366;  N.  R.C  no.  7262 

i 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Vertical  take-off  planes.  Wings, 
•Ducted  fans.  Model  tests,  *Rotor  blades  (Turbo- 
machinery),  Manufacturing  methods.  Instrumentation, 
Test  equipment. 


In  order  to  obtain  design  data  for  highly  loaded  ducted 
fans  suitable  for  installation  buried  flat  in  the  wing  of 
a  VTOL  aircraft,  it  was  decided  to  carry  out  a  pro- 
gramme of  experiments  on  12-in.  O/D  model  fans. 
These  were  to  be  tested  at  true  Mach  number,  and  disc 

loadings  of  the  order  of  500  Ih.  /fti^  were  to  be  sought, 
requiring  a  rotational  speed  of  about  15,  OCX)  r.  p.  m. 
A  test  rig  capable  of  driving  these  fans  was  built,  and 
instrumentation  to  measure  their  performance  de- 
veloped for  use  with  it.    Most  of  the  running  carried 
out  was  without  any  forward-speed  effect  across  the 
fan  inlet,  but  a  later  version  of  the  rig  was  capable  of 
simulating  forward  speeds  up  to  250  ft.  /sec.   The  rig 
and  instrumentation  are  described,  and  the  method  of 
manufacturing  fan  blades  is  also  outlined.   (Author) 


AD- 285  054   OTS    $2.60 


National  Research  Council  of  Canada.   Div.  of 

Mechanical  Engineering,  Ottawa. 
ON  THE  ADHESION  OF  ICE  TO  VARIOUS  MATE- 
RIALS. 

J.  R.  Stallabrass  and  R.  D.  Price.  Jul  62,  23p  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-350;  N.R.C.  no.  6980 

DESCRIPTORS:  'Rotor  bladee  (Rotary  wings),  •Ice 
prevention.  Ice,  •Adhesion,  Materials,  ♦Aluminum, 
♦Stainless  steel,  *Titanium,  •Halocarbon  plastics, 
Fluorine. 

Tests  were  made  on  a  centrifugal  apparatus  to  assess 
Che  adhesion  of  droplet  impact  ice  to  various  aircraft 
structural  materials  and  possible  low  adhesion  coating 
materials.   The  results  indicate  that  this  type  of  ice  ex- 
hibits considerably  lo*er  adhesion  strength  than  nor- 
mal ice.    Whe»i  Teflon  is  used  as  the  test  surface  this 
effect  is  evidently  nullified  on  account  ot  oropxet  pen- 
etration into  the  pores  in  th-  surface  of  the  material. 
This  confirm!?  earlier  observations  that  Teflon  does  ' 
not  exhibit  "ice-phobic"  properties  to  droplet  impact 
ice.   (Author) 


S-U 


AD-290  063      OTS  $6.  60 

National  Research  Council  of  Canada.   Div.  of 

Mechanical  Engineering,  Ottawa. 
1/1 2- SCALE  MODEL  TESTS  OF  AN  OPEN  CIRCUIT 
VTOL  PROPULSION  TUNNEL.   PART  I:  SELECTION 
OF  AND  BASIC  TESTING  OF  A  SUITABLE  CON- 
FIGURATION USING  AN  EXTERNAL  AIR  SUPPLY. 
PART  U:  TESTS  WITH  THE  ADDITION  OF  A 
BELLMOUTH  INTAKF  AND  DRIVING  FAN 
D.  Brown.    64p  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-349;  N.  R.  C.  no.  6964 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Wind  tiinnela,  Design,  Wind  tunnel 
nozzles,  Diffusers,  Dust  inlets,  Air^ectors, 
•Aeronautical  laboratories.  Aerodynamics,  Tests, 
Gas  flow.  Velocity,  Stability,  Boundary  layer. 
Turbulent  flow.  Effectiveness,  Vertical  take-off  planes. 
Short  take-off  planes.  Fans,  Airplane  models. 

As  an  aid  in  the  development  of  a  pnropulsion  wind  tunnel 
suited  to  the  demands  of  testing  VTOL  models,  a  1/12- 
scale  model  has  been  built  and  used  to  gather  aero- 
dynamic performance  data.    As  a  result  of  the  model 
tests  the  proposed  general  layout  of  the  tunnel  has  been 
found  acceptable.    In  particular,  it  has  been  confirmed 
that  the  fan  is  very  tolerant  of  a  decrease  in  flow.   Con- 
stant speed  lines  running  well  to  left  of  the  usual  staU 
line  have  been  obtained  without  encountering  surge. 
Proposed  changes  in  the  tunnel  diffusers  were  checked 
in  model  form  and  found  to  be  beneficial  f rcxn  the  point 
of  view  of  improved  aerodynamic  efficiency  and  towards 
lowering  the  cost  of  the  tunnel.  The  model  has  further 
been  used  to  cbtain  a  guide  to  the  effects  of  external 
winds  on  the  flow  in  the  full  scale  facility  and  as  an  aid 
in  determining  the  extent  and  velocity  of  the  discharge 
jet  at  points  downstream  of  the  exit.   (Author) 

AD-401  8%   OTS    $6.60 

National  Research  CouQcil  of  Canada.   Div.  of 

Mechanical  Engineering,  Ottawa. 
SOME  TESTS  OF   12-IN.  DIA.  MODEL  VTOL 
DUCTED  FANS 
H.  S.  Fowler.  Feb  62,  65p 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-367;  N.R.C.  no.  7275 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Vertical  take-off  planes,  Wings, 
♦Ducted  fans.  Model  tests,  ♦Rotor  blades  (Turbo- 
machinery),  Design,  Aerodynamic  characteristics. 

Design  studies  have  been  made  of  a  VTOL  aircraft  with 
a  number  of  36 -in.   O/D  fans  buried  flat  in  the  wings 
for  vertical  lift.   In  order  to  obtain  design  data  for 
these  ducted  fans,  a  programme  of  experiments  on 
12-in.  O/D  model  fans  was  carried  out.   These  were 
tested  at  true  Mach  number,  and  true  disc  loadings  of 

500  lb. /ft.  were  sought,  requiring  a  rotational  speed 
of  about  15, 000  r.  p.  m.  The  test  rig  and  instrumeiita- 
uon  developed  for  this  programme  are  describ-d  in 
N.  R.  C.   Aeronautical  Report  LR-366.   Most  of  the 
tests  were  carried  out  with  the  fan  inhaling  from  still 
air,  but  a  Uttle  running  was  also  done  with  crosswinis 
of  up  to  250  ft.  /sec.  simulating  the  transition  of  the 
aircraft  to  normal  forward  flight.   Test  programmes 
on  the  effect  of  varying  inlet  bellmouth  radius,  rotor 
hub/tip  diameter  ratio,  and  number  of  rotor  blades  are 
described.    Brief  notes  on  rotor  hub  exit  fairings, 
cross-wind  operations,  and  blade  twisting  under  'load 
are  mcluded,  and  an  appendix  summarizes  the  per- 
formance of  all  the  major  build  standards  tested 
(Author) 


N63-22048  OTS  $7.60 

Princeton  U. ,  N.  J. 
TRANSIENT  PRESSURE  MEASURING  METHODS 
RESEARCH.   AN.   ANALYTICAL  AND  EXPERI- 
MENTAL STUDY  OF  THE  RESPONSE  OF  A  SMALL 
CHAMBER  TO  FORCED  PRESSURE  OSQLLATIONS 
Clifton  L.  Carwile.  15  Oct  62,  71p  refs 
Contract  NASr-36 

Aeronautical  engineering  repc.  no.  595d;NASACR- 
51517 


N63-21974  OTS    $12.00 

Princeton  U. ,  N.  J. 
TRANSIENT  PRESSURE  MEASURING  METHODS  RE- 
SEARCH DYNAMIC  RESPONSE  TESTING  OF  TRAN- 
SIENT PRESSURE  TRANSDUCERS  FOR  LIQUID  PRO- 
PELLANT  ROCKET  COMBUSTION  CHAMBERS 
William  C.  Bentley  and  Joseph  J.  Walter.  Jun  63, 
16  4p  refs 
Contract  NASr-36 

Aeronautical  engineering  rept.  no.  595g;  NASA 
CR-51516 


P 


Chemical  Engineering 


ANL-6696      GTS  $1.00 

Argonne  National  Lab. ,  UL 
SMALL-SCALE  DEMCWSTRATION  OT  THE  MELT 
REFINING  OF  HIGHLY  IRRACHATED  URANIUM-. 
FISSIUM  ALLOY 

V.  G.  Trice,  Jr. ,  and  R.  K.  Steunenberg.   Aug  63, 
45p  refs 
Contract  W31-109-eng-38 


ORNL-3452      OTS  $3.50 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Term. 
CHEMICAL  TECHNOLOGY  DIVISION.   Annual 
progress  rept.  for  period  ending  31  May  63 
1963,    262p  refs 
Contraa  W7405-eng-26 


Civil  Engineering 


ANL-6762      OTS  $0.50 


WT-792  OTS  $1.50 

Federal  Civil  Defense  Administration,  Washington, 

D.  C. 
EFFECTS  OF  AN  ATOMIC  EXPLOSION  ON  TWO 
TYPICAL  TWO- STORY- AND- BASEMENT  WOOD- 
FRAME  HOUSES.   OPERATION  UPSHOP-K>JOTHOLE 
Joseph  B.  Byrnes.  S^  63,  69p  refs 


Argonne  National  Lab. ,  111. 
LABORATORY  INVESTIGATIONS  IN  SUPPORT  OF 
FLUID  BED  FLUORIDE  VOLATILITY  PROCESSES. 
PART  III.   SEPARATION  OF  GASEOUS  MIXTURES 
OF  URANIUM  HEXAFLUORIDE  AND  PLUTONIUM 
HEXAFLUORIDE  BY  THERMAL  DECOMPOSITION 
L.  Trevorrow,  J.  Fisher,  and  J.  Riha.   Aug  63,    I6p 
refs 
Contract  W3l-109-eng-38 


ANL-6766  OTS  $2.50 


ORNL-3473   OTS  $2. 00 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
HIGH  DENSITY  SLAG  CONCRETE 
T.  E.  Northup.  Master's  thesis.  [l%3]  77p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


Electrical  and  Electronic  Engineering 


Argonne  National  Lab. ,  111. 
CHEMICAL  ENGINEERING  DIVISION  RESEARCH 
HIGHLIGHTS,  MAY  1962- APRIL  1963 
1963,  155p  refs 
Contract  W31-109-eng-38 


ANL-6753      OTS  $2.00 

Argonne  National  Lab.,  111. 
LABORATORY  INVESTIGATIONS  IN  SUPPORT  OF 
FLUID  BED  FLUORIDE  VOLATILITY  PROCESSES. 
PART  II.  THE  PROPERTIES  OF  PLUTONIUM 
HEXAFLUORIDE 

Martin  J.  Steindler.   Aug  63,  84p  refs 
Contraa  W3l-l09-eng-38 


ANL-6684      OTS   $0.75 

Argonne  National  Lab.,  III. 
THE  MECHANISM  AND  KINETICS  OF  THE  REAC- 
TION BETWEEN  NICKEL  AND  FLUORINE 
R.  L.  Jarry,  W.  H.  Gunther,  and  J.  Fischer.   Aug  63, 
29p  refs 
Contract  W3l-109-ei«-38 


PB-163  773      OTS  $1.60 

American  Electronic  Labs. ,  Inc.,  Philadelphia,  Pa. 
DESIGN  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  CRYSTAL  VIECO 
DETECTOR  HOLDERS.   Quarterly  progress  repl. 
no.  3,  1  Nov  57-31  Jan  58 
Bernard  Haimowitz.  [1958]  17p 
Contract  DA36-039-SC-73259 
Technical  rept.  57032-3;  AD- 161  943 

DESCRIPTORS:  *Crystal  holders.  Crystal  detectors. 
Diodes,  Crystal  video  receivers.  Signal-to-noise 
ratio.  Design. 

Complete  crystal  holders  have  been  fabricated  for  the 

1  to  2  kmc  and  the  2  to  4  kmc  bands,  and  an  incomplete 
holder  has  been  fabricated  for  the  0. 5  to  1 . 0  kmc  band. 
Minimum  tangential  sensitivity  was  measured  using  a 
2-mc  video  bandwidth.   It  was  -58  dbm  for  the  1  to 

2  kmc  band  with  a  408B  crystal,  -57. 5  dbm  for  the  2  to 
4  kmc  band  with  a  408B  crystal,  and  -56  dbm  for  the  2 
to  4  kmc  band  with  a  D4025  crystal. 


S-12 


PB-163  812  OTS  $1.60 


Army  [Electronics  Research  and  Development]  Agency 

Fort  Monmouth,  N.  J, 
A  NEW  METHOD  TO  SIMPLIFY  BRIDGE  TYPE 
MEASUREMENTS  ON  QUARTZ  CRYCTAL  UNITS 
E.  Hafner.    8  Nov  57,  25p    ret* 
Engineering  rept.  no.  E-I220     I 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Crystal  oscillators,  'Quartz  crystals. 
Test  methods,  "Measuring  devices  (Electrical  and 
electronic),  •Electric  bridges,  "Impedence  bridges. 
Design,  Circuita. 

After  a  discussion  of  the  two  major  elements  of  the 
equipment  dealt  with  in  this  report,  two  different 
methods  to  control  the  signal  frequency  by  utilizing  the 
information  contained  in  the  output  signal  of  the  bridge 
are  described.    Although  this  is  not  a  limitation,  the 
methods  are  explained  using  one  particular  type  bridge, 
the  Hewlett-Packard  Model  803A  VHF  Impedance  Bridge. 
The  same  principles  can  be  employed  for  many  other 
test  circuits. 


AD-298  810     OTS  $6. -60 


Bell  Telephone  Labs. ,  Inc. ,  Murray  Hill,  N.  J. 
ENQNEERING  SERVICES  ON  TRANSISTORS.  Rept. 
no.  10  (Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  1)  1  Aug-31  Oct  62 
J.  H.  Forster,  J.  Kocsis,  A.  B.  Kuper,  R.  Lindner, 
and  K.  E.  Martersteck.  31  Dec  62,  62p  refs 
Contract  DA  36 -039 -sc -90759,  continuation  of  Contract 
DA  36-039-8C -89201 


DESCRIPTORS:  *Transistors,  'Integrated  circuits, 
•Semiconductor  devices,  Diodes  (Semiconductors), 
Switching  circuits,  Transistor  amplifiers.  Germanium, 
Silicon,  Microwave  frequency.  Diffusion,  Ultrahi^ 
frequency.  Processing,  Resistance  (Electrical),  Re- 
sistors, Circuits,  Power,  Electric  currents,  Electric 
potential,  -Vapor  plating.  Oxides,  Partial  differential 
equations.  Films,  Computer  logic.  Manufacturing 
methods  I  j 

Contents: 

Status  erf  the  microwave  transistors 

High  frequency  base  impedance  analyses  of  microwave 

transistors 
Stored  charge  in  the  base  layer  of  transistors 
Avalanche  multiplication  in  germanium  PNP  diffused - 

base  transistors 
Status  of  integrated  circuits  and  functional  devices 


AD-403  353      OTS  $6.  60 


Bell  Telephone  Labs. ,  Inc. ,  Murray  Hill,  N.  J. 
ENGINEERING  SERVICES  ON  TRANSISTORS.  Rept. 
no.  11  (Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  2)  1  Nov  62- 
31  Jan  63 

J.  H.  Forster,  J.  Kocsis,  J.  Lange,  R.  Lindner,  and 
K.  E.  Martersteck.  31  Mar  63,  64p  refs 
Contract  DA 36 -039 -sc -90759,  continuation  of  Contract 
DA 36 -039 -sc -89201 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Transistors,  •Integrated  circuits, 
•Amplifiers,  •Semiconductor  devices,  Germanium, 
Ultrahi^  frequency,  Pulse  modulation.  Coding,  Silicon, 
Microwave  frequency,  Impedance  matching.  Coaxial 
cables,  Broadband,  Diodes  (Semiconductors),  Miniature 
electronic  equipment.  Costs,  Chemical  milling. 
Epitaxial  growth,  Electric  potential.  Power,  Electric 
currents,  Manufacturing  methods,  Computer  logic 

S-13 


ContentK 

Status  of  the  1-watt,  1000-Mc  transistor 

Design  calculations  for  the  3-Gc  transistor,  M2275 

Comparison  of  all-transistor  logic  to  low -level  logic 

Integrated  circuit  for  an  operational  amplifier 

A  study  in  system  function  integration 

(See  also  AD-298  810) 


AD-283  323      OTS  $1.60 

David  Samoff  Research  Center,  Princeton,  N.  J. 
MOLECULAR  AMPLIFIERS  AND  GENERATORS. 
Quarterly  rept.  no.  7,  1  Apr-30  Jun  62 
E.  S.  Sabisky.  15  Jul  62,  17p  8refs 
Contract  DA36-039-8C-87386 

DESCRIPTORS:   ♦Molectronics,  •Masers,   Radiofre- 
quency  generators,  Holmium,  Dysprosium,  Rare  earth 
elements.  Calcium  compounds.  Fluorides,  Terbium, 
Erbium,  Ions,  Chemical  impurities,  Paramagnetic 
rescsiance.  Titanium  compounds,  Dioxides 

The  paramagnetic  resonance  spectrum  of  >io2'^CaF2 
was  studied  at  4.  3°K.   This  material  may  be  used  as  a 
powdered  maser  material  for  amplifiers  below  5  kMc. 
Trivalent  Dy:CaF9  in  a  cubic  site  has  an  energy  doublet 
which  is  separated  from  the  ground  state  by  265  ±  50 
kMc.    Paramagnetic  resonance  lines  were  observed  in 
rutile  crystals  containing  Dy,  Er  and  Tb.  (Author)  (See 
also  PB  158  860) 


AD-414  574      OnrS  $7.60 

General  Electric  Co. ,  Syracuse,  N.  Y. 
SILICON  PLANAR  EPITAXIAL  TRANSISTOR  TYPE 
2N2193  [AND]  SIUCON  GROWN  DIFFUSED  TRANSIS- 
TOR TYPE  2N336.   Quarterly  rept.  no.  4,  31  Jan- 
30  Apr  63,  on  Production  Engineering  Measure 
S.  0.  Johnson.  73p 
Contraa  DA 36 -039 -sc- 867 27 

DESCRIPTORS:  'Semiconduaor  devices,  •Transistors, 
•Silicon,  •Epitaxial  growth,  Diffusion,  Manufaauring 
methods,  •Vapor  plating,  •Heaters,  Corrosion, 
Cleaning,  'Bonding,  •Reliability  (Electronics), 
•Quality  control. 

Work  on  2N2193  included:  improved  substrate  heater 
design;  vacuum  deposition  process;  reduaion  in  size  of 
preform;  reduaion  of  the  corroding  species  by  im- 
proving cleaning  and  titter  inspeaion  of  purchased 
material;  improved  bonding  process;  reliability  meas- 
urement; and  inspection  and  quality  ccmtrol  manual. 
Work  on  type  2N336  included:  passivation;  hi^  tem- 
perature main  sealing;  reliability  experiments;  and 
charaaeristic  distributions.  (See  also  AD-404  185) 

AD- 274  003      OTS  $9. 10 

General  Electric  Co. ,  Syracuse,  N.  Y. 
SOLID  STATE  MICROELECTRONIC  SYSTEMS  PRO- 
GRAM. Quarterly  rept.  no.  2,  1  Oct  61-1  Jan  62 
R .  Warr,  L.  Ragonese,  and  G.  Danielson.  [1962]  106p 
refs 
Contract  DA 36 -039 -sc -87466 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Subminiature  electronic  equipment, 
•Electronic  circuits,  Circuits,  Trigger  circuits, 
Switching  circuits,  Digital  systems.  Transistors,  Band- 
pass filters,  Diodes,  Solid  state  physics,  Electrical 
properties,  Mathematical  predictioi,  Prc*»ahility,  Re- 
liability, Design 


A  semi-grafrfiical  design  technique  is  described  for  the 
minimum  power  dissipation  design  of  the  DCTL-NOR 
circuit.   The  expected  extension  of  this  method  to  non- 
static  conditions  is  outlined.    Flip-flop  circuits  of  the 
base  return  type  have  been  synthesized  for  different 
values  of  tolerance.   These  circuits  have  been  analyzed 
to  determine  their  probability  of  catastrojrfiic  and  drift 
failure.    Utilizing  these  data  and  qualitati\e  interpreta- 
tion, an  optimum  design  tolerance  has  been  shown,  to 
exist  when  the  circuits  are  tested  for  30  percent  end-of- 
life  tolerance.  Laboratory  tests  of  an  amplifier  circuit 
and  a  flip-flop  circuit  have  been  performed  to  verify 
the  previously  outlined  procedures  of  terminal  meas- 
urements and  to  determine  accuracy  of  measurement. 
These  tests  show  that  passive  components  can  be  meas- 
ured to  at  least  5  percent  accuracy  and  that  active  de- 
vice parameter  values  in  the  proper  range  are 
achievable.   A  general  discussion  of  a  digital  filter  is 
given  and  its  applicability  to  the  problem  of  adjustabflity 
is  indicated.  (Author) 

AD- 284  412     OTS  $6.  60 

Hughes  Research  Labs. ,  Malibu,  Calif. 
MILLIMETER -WAVE -MASER  RESEARCH.   Pept.  no.  4 
(Final),  1  Jul  61 -30  Jun  62 
C.  K.  Asawa,  D.  P.  Devor,  A.  L.  Gentile,  and 
M.  E.  Pedinoff.  [1962]  62p  refs 
Contract  DA36-039-sc-87221 

DESCRIPTC«S:  *Masers,  ♦Lasers,  *Microwave  am- 
plifiers. Solid  state  physics,  Microwaves,  Single  crys- 
tals, Sapphires,  Chemical  impurities.  Yttrium  com- 
pounds, Oxides,  Ruby,  Spectroscopic  analysis.  Fluo- 
rescence, Paramagnetic  crystals.  Resonance,  X-band, 
Magnetic  fields.  Operation,  Theory,  Measurement, 
Cavity  resonators 

A  preliminary  experiment  designed  to  demonstrate  the 
efficacy  of  the  ruby  laser  in  optically  pumping  a  ruby 
microwave  maser  was  successfully  completed.   At- 
tempts TO  synthesize  chromium -doped  yttria  (¥^3)  for 
use  in  a' maser  device  were  unsuccessful  despite  pre- 
liminary success  in  the  growth  of  a  single- cry st£il  boule 
of  yttria.   Theoretical  studies  were  made  of  the  non- 
linear coupling  of  radiation  with  matter  in  a  two -photon 
process  and  of  the  Raman  effect  for  the  production  of 
millimeter -wavelength  radiation  from  laser  radiation. 
It  was  shown  that  neither  process  is  promising  for  such 
purposes.    In  the  emerald  maser  studies,  the  line  width 
of  early-growth  emerald  crystals  was  measured  as  a 
function  of  chromium  ion  concentration.   An  X-band  re- 
flection-type maser,  with  a  90^  crystal  axis  to  mag- 
netic field  orientation,  was  constructed  and  successfully 
operated. 

PB-16*  771       OTS  $9.10 

[irr  Research  Inst.  ]  Chicago,  III. 
INSTRUMENTATION  AND  MEASUREMENT  TECH- 
NIQUES STUDY.   Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  3, 
1  Aug- 31  Oct  59 
A.  C.  Todd.    [If59}  lOlp  refs 
Contract  DA36-039-8C-78269 
Rept.  no.  ARF-51I2-9;  AD-229  754 


Efforts  were  devoted  to  a  study  of  the  use  of  voltage- 
variable  capacitors  in  a  cascade  phase  modulator  and 
a  low-pass-fllter  parametric  amplifier;  to  a  considera- 
tion of  the  application  erf  the  Hall  effect  in  a  single- 
sideband  amplitude  modulator,  a  cascade  phase 
oKxlulator,  a  direct  frequency  modulator,  a  variable 
video  attenuator,  a  self-balancing  resistance  bridge, 
an  intermodulation-distortion  meter,  and  a  60-c 
frequency  meter;  and  to  an  investigation  of  the  employ- 
ment of  the  magnetoresistive  effect  in  a  stripllne 
variable  attenuator  and  an  oscillator.   In  most  instances, 
the  theoretical  treatment  of  the  device  is  accompanied 
by  the  experimental  performance.   (Author) 

AD-402  615      OTS  $13.00 

Institute  of  Tech.,  U.  ofMfnnesaa,  Minneapohs. 
STUDY  OF  NOISE  IN  SEMICONDUCTORS  AND 
SEMICONDUCTOR  DEVICES.   Rept.  no.  10,  1  Oa- 
31  Dec  62 

A.  van  der  Ziel.   [1963]  190p  refs 
Contract  DA36-039-8C-85374 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Semiconductors,  ♦Semiconduaor 
devices,  ♦Noise  (Radio),  Measurement,  ♦Transistors, 
♦Tunnel  diodes.  Single  crystals,  ♦Cadmium  com- 
pounds, Sulfides,  ♦Silicon,  ♦Germanium,  Cryogenics. 

Experiments  have  been  performed  to  determine  the 
location  at  I/f  noise  sources  in  jimcticn  traneistors  by 
measuring  the  noise  which  appears  at  the  emitter 
terminal  of  a  transistor  when  the  collector  is  ac 
grounded.   Preliminary  noise  measurements  on  CdS 
crystals  gave  a  spectrum  varying  as  I/f3  at  high  fre- 
quencies.  The  accuracy  and  reUabiUty  at  tunnel  aioae 
noise  measurements  has  been  improved.  Preliminary 
noise  measurements  of  silicon  FET's  were  made  at 
300^,  190OKand77OK.  The  dependence  of  the  input 
equivalent  saturated  diode  current  Igq  on  the  source 
susceptibility  for  field-effect  transistors  was  calculated 
and  compared  with  experimental  results  at  2  Mc  and 
4  Mc.   A  study  was  made  of  the  excess  noise  in  many 
silicon  FET's  as  a  function  of  frequency,  drain  voltage 
Vjj  and  gate  voltage  Vg.   The  optimum  noise  perform- 
ance of  a  junaion  transistor  in  the  shor  noise  and  in  the 
1/f  noise  regions  has  been  calculated.  The  field-effect 
transistor  is  considered  as  an  aaive  distributed  line 
and  its  wave  equation  is  developed. 

UCRL-9035(R«v.)      OTS   $3.60 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  of  California,  Berkeley. 
CURRENT -SWITCHING  dRCUTTRY 
Jack  Gilbert  SaWador  and  D.  O.  Pederson.    17  Jul  61, 
31 p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-48 

LA -2957      OTS  $0.50 

Los  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
THE  DESIGN  OF  A  CAPACITOR  AND  SWITCH 
ASSEMBLY  FOR  LOW  INDUCTANCE 
R.  S.  Dike  and  E.  L.  Kemp.  7  Aug  63,  lOp 
Contract  W7405-eng-36 


DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Electronic  equipment.  Instrumentation, 
^Test  methods,  ♦Measuring  devices  (Electrical  and 
electronic^,  ♦Modulators,  Phase  modulation, 
♦Amplifiers,  ♦Parametric  amplifiers,  ♦Low-pass 
filters,  ♦Hall  effect,  ♦Attenuators,  ♦Electric  bridges, 
♦Frequ4Bcym«ters,  ♦Phase  meters^  ♦Oscillators,        S-14 
♦Variable  capacitors.  Circuits. 


AD-403  323      OTS  $4.  60 


Martin -Marietta  Corp. ,  Orlando,  Fla. 
EXCITATION  AND  DETECTION  TECHNIQUES  FOR 
MILLIMETER  WAVE  TRANSITIONS.  Quarterly  prog- 
ress rept.  no.  2,  1  Oct  62-1  Jan  63 
J.  ].  Gallagher  and  R.  G.  Strauch.  29  Jan  63,  50p  refs 
Contract  DA36-039-sc -90753      , 
Rept.  no.  OR  3175  1 1 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Molecular  beams,  ♦Millimeter  waves, 
Masers,  Pertubation  theory,  Microwave  spectroscopy, 
Spectnim  analyzers.  Backward  wave  oscillators, 
Stabilization,  Lithium  compounds.  Fluorides,  Excita- 
tion, Detection  i| 

The  molecular  beam  apparatus  has  been  assembled  and 
is  now  being  vacuum  tested.    Zeemaij  measurements 
have  been  completed  on  eight  hydrogen  sulfide  lines. 
The  phase  locking  dt  a  millimeter  backward-wave 
oscillator  is  described.  A  small  molecular  beam  ab- 
sorption cell  has  been  constructed  for  the  investigation 
of  line  width  effects.  An  ammonia  maser  is  now  operat- 
ing for  use  as  a  reference  to  measure  the  povf^er  spec- 
trum of  the  microwave  signals  used  to  excite  the  beam. 
The  use  of  a  hydrogen  sulfide  transition  as  a  millimeter 
maser  is  discussed,  and  the  molecular  beam  observa- 
tion of  the  J  =  0  -» 1  transition  c<  Li°F  is  described. 
Also,  the  millimeter  spectroscopic  techniques  used  in 
this  laboratory  are  described,  and  line  width  effects     j 
and  stability  tests  are  commented  on.  (Author) 


PB-163  767      OTS  $4.  60 


Microwave  Research  Inst. ,  Polytechnic  Inst,  of 

Brooklyn,  N.  Y. 
MEASUREMENT  OF  RAMO  FREQUENCY  CABLE. 
Final  rept. 

John  W.  E.  Griemsmann  and  Saul  W.  Rosenthal. 
3  Nov  54,  47p 
Contract  NObsr -63084 
Rept.  R-408-54;  PIB-341 

I 
DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Radiofrequeucy  cables,  ♦Coaxial 
cables,   ♦Attenuation,   Radicfrequency,  Military  require- 
ments, Measurement  f 

An  outline  is  given  of  the  work  done  on  the  program  of 
attenuation  measurements  of  radio  frequency  cable  over 
the  frequency  range  of  2500  to  10, 000  mc/sec.    Results 
are  given  for  the  cables  measured  and  difficulties  in- 
volved in  obtaining  standard  results  are  discussed.   The 
conclusion  is  that  age  and  past  history  of  the  cable 
sample  is  of  considerable  importance  in  determining 
the  attenuation  of  a  cable.   The  program  for  the  evalua- 
tion of  cable  construction  as  it  affects  attenuation  is 
discussed  and  results  and  conclusions  are  given.   These 
results  point  out  the  possibility  of  a  good  r.  f .  single 
braided  cable  from  both  an  attenuation  and  stability 
point  of  view,  for  frequencies  up  to  10, 000  mc/sec. 
Leakage  measurements  and  calculations  concerning 
braid  coverage  are  discussed.  (Author) 


PB-163  772  OTS   $7.60 


of 


Moore  School  of  Electrical  Engineering,  U. 

Pennsylvania,  Philadelphia. 
THEORY  OF  SWITCHING  CIRCUITS.  Quarterly  pro- 
gress rept.  no.  15,  1  Dec  59-29  Feb  60 
H,  Yamada  and  T.  Booth.  15  Mar  60,  •  79p  refs 
Contract  DA36-039-sc -72344 
Moore  School  rept.  no.  60-17;  AD-235  682 


DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Switching  circuits,  Theory,  Synthesis. 
Computers,  ♦Mathematical  logic,  Gn^'ios  rMathematics). 
Conformal  mapping. 

A  class  of  (Mie-input,  one-output,  deterministic  counters 
IS  formally  Introduced.   These  are,  specifically,  multi- 
tape Turing  machines,  which  have  finite  structure  and 
growmg  tapes.   Some  of  their  logical  properties  are  ex- 
amined.   Also  the  notion  of  counting  was  generalized 
and  some  infinite  sets  of  integers  which  can  be  counted 
by  the  above  counters  were  examined  along  with  the 
structure  of  their  counters.   A  method  is  given  for 
going  from  a  given  proposition -letter  formula  (which 
may  have  don't  care  cases)  to  the  minimal  disjunctive 
normal  formulas  and  conjunctive  normal  formulas  for 
certain  definitions  of  'minimal'.    A  linear  graph  drawn 
cm  the  map  is  introduced  as  an  aid  in  selecting  sets  of 
prime  antecedents.   This  linear  graph  may  be  used  with 
other  methods  for  minimizing  propasition-letter  for- 
mulas^ very  often  resulting  in  savings  in  work  at  the 
prime -antecedent -selection  stage  of  the  procedure. 
(Author)  (See  also  PB  155  004) 


ORNL-3325   OTS    $0.75 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
ENQNEERING  FEATURES  OF  DCX-2 
P.  R.  Bell,  J.  S.  Culver,  S.  M.  DeCamp,  J.  C.  EzeU, 
and  G.  G.  Kelley.  1963,  30p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


AD-284  473      OTS  $3. 60 

Radio  Corp.  of  America,  SommervUle,  N.  J. 
HIGH-CAPACrTY  MAGNESIUM  BATTERIES.   Quarterly 
progress  rept.  no.  8,  1  Mar-31  May  62 
G.  S.  Lozler  and  R.  J.  Ryan.    [1962]  39p 
Contract  DA36-039-8C-85340 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Primary  cells,  ♦Dry  ceUs,  Magne- 
sium, Magnesium  compounds,  Perchlorates,  Mercury 
compounds.  Oxides,  Copper  compounds,  Titanium, 
Dioxides,  Alloy Sj  Cathodes  (Electrolytic  cell),  Anodes 
(Electrolytic  cell).  Low  tempertttyipre  research, 
Isocyanate  plastics.  Thermal  insulation.  Containers, 
Tests,  Electrolytes,  Corrosien,  Films. 

Data  are  presented  which  show  the  low-temperature 
characteristics  of  magnesium -mapiesium  perchlorate- 
mercuri^  oxide  and  cupric  a»de  reserve  cells  at 
ambient  temperatures  down  to  -58*F.   Capacity  data 
for  three  cell  batteries  are  also  included.   Data  from 
mercuric  oxide  cell  studies  conducted  to  evaluate  the 
use  of  a  titanium  cathode  grid  are  summarized.   Low- 
temperature  capacity  data  for  magnesium -magnesium 
perchlorate-manganese  dioxide  A-cells  and  6-cell 
batteries  discharged  at  -20°F  are  presented.    Results 
from  magnesium  anode  efficiency  studies  are  summa- 
rized for  pure  magnesium  and  AZ-21X1  alloy  over  a 
current  density  range  of  0. 09  to  10. 9  ma/cm^.    A 
correlation  of  the  efficiency  data  witii  magnesium 
corrosion  film  studies  is  also  presented.   (Author) 
(See  also  AD-264  419) 


S-15 


AD-295  906      OTS  $7. 60 


AD-402  897      OTS  $2.60 


RCA  Defense  Electronic  Products,  Camden,  N.  J. 
SPEECH-PATTERN  RECOGNITION  BY  SIMULATED 
NEURAL  NETWORKS,  PART  IL  Final  rept.  on  Ap- 
plied Communication  Research  for  Air  Force'  Vehicles 
T.  B.  Martin,  F.  L.  Putzrath,  and  J.  J.  Talavage. 
1  Dec  62,  72p  refs 
Contract  A  F  33(657)7405 
ASD-TDR -62-511,  Part  U 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Speech,  'Pattern  recognition,  •Speech 
representation,  ♦Cybernetics,  Nerves,  Models  (Simu- 
lations), Communication  equipment 

A  speech-recognition  system  is  presented  which  is 
based  upon  the  advantages  of  neural  logic.   Primary 
emphasis  is  placed  upon  the  recognition  of  the  plosive 
(or  stop)  consonants.   Information  gathered  from  speech 
analysis,  speech  synthesis,  physiology  and  neurology 
furnishes  the  theoretical  basis  for  the  system,  while 
the  experimental  verification  is  performed  with  a  net  - 
work  of  100  electronic  neuron  models.  The  equipment 
operates  in  real  time,  abstracting  the  features  of 
phonemes  with  parallel  logic  channels.  By  using  low-Q 
filters,  timing  accuracies  up  to  5  milliseconds  are 
maintained  throughout  the  system.   Performance  com- 
pariscsis  between  the  equipment  and  the  human  auditory 
system  are  shown,  as  well  as^the  initial  results  of  con- 
sonant recognition.  (Author) 

AD- 296  366      OTS  $9. 10 

RCA  Defense  Electronic  Products,  New  York. 
BROADBZND  S-BAND  REACTANCE  AMPLIFIER. 
Final  progress  rept.  (Rept.  no.  6),  1  Jul  60-7  Mar  62 
B.  Bossard,  R.  M.  Kurzrok,  E.  Markard,  B.  Perlman, 
and  R.  Pettai.  1  S^  62,  108p  refs 
Contract  DA36-039-sc -85058 
Rept.  no.  CR -61 -419 -IF 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Microwave  amplifiers,  *Parametrlc 
amplifiers,  Diodes  (Semiconductor),  Noise  (Radio), 
Mathematical  analysis.  Theory,  Circuits,  Electrical 
properties.  Broadband,  Impedance  matching,  S-band 

A  substantial  amount  of  small  signal  and  large  signal 
theoretical  work  has  been  carried  out  for  the  broad - 
banding  of  microwave  parametric  amplifiers.  Theoreti- 
cal results  have  yielded  single-diode  voltage -gain -band- 
width products  of  3500  mc  at  "S"  band.    It  is  concluded 
that  the  simulation  of  braodband  paramps  by  appro- 
priate lumped -circuit  elements  is  handicapped  at  micro- 
wave frequencies  where  inductances  and  capacitances 
must  be  simulated  by  distributed  elements.   Moreover, 
the  sections  erf  transmission  line  coupling  the  individual 
network  elements  tb  the  varactor  diode  have  frequency 
sensitivities  of  their  own  which  must  be  considered  in 
transforming  a  lumped -element  design  into  a  distrib- 
uted microwave  equivalent,  especially  when  broad 
(20  -  50%)  bandwidths  are  involved.  Broadband  paramps 
can  be  constructed,  however,  by  making  maximum  use 
of  the  varactor  parasitic  elements  in  a  filter  structure 
at  the  plane  of  the  diode.   Techniques  have  been  de- 
veloped which  allow  the  varactor  diode  to  exhibit  two 
simultaneous  resonant  frequencies  (at  signal  and  idler) 
depending  upon  the  geometry  of  the  holding  structurie. 
(See  also  AD- 271  944) 


Westinghouse  Electric  Corp. ,  Youngwood,  Pa. 
MICRCMINUTURE  INTEGRATED  CIRCUIT 
PACKAGE.  Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  I,  I  Jul- 
1  Oa62 

T.  L.  CharlandandE.  P.  Barbaro.   [1962]  26p 
Contraa  DA36-039-8C-90850 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Integrated  circuits,  ♦Microminiaturi- 
zation (Electronics),  Electrodes,  Modules  (Electronic), 
Ceramic  materials,  Glass,  Containers,  Welding, 
Bonding,  Molding,  Graphite,  Manufacturing  methods. 

Design  and  fabrication  of  two  prototype  metal-ceramic, 
microminiature  integrated  circuit,  packages  for 
micromodule  systems  were  completed  during  this 
period.   One  which  has  dimensions  at 
.250"  X  .250"  X  .050'  and  includes  .310  inch  square 
ceramic  micromodule  wafers  as  part  of  the  package  did 
not  meet  technical  requirements  because  tolerances 
were  too  close  for  subsequent  micromodule  processing. 
The  other  which  is  a  .  225"  X  .  225"  X  .050"  metal- 
glass  package  could  not  be  properly  sealed  because  of 
incomplete  graphite  mold  and  glass  preform  designs . 
Redesign  of  graphite  molds,  component  package  parts 
and  impjrovements  in  sealing  technology  are  underway 
to  determine  which  package  design  is  more  suitable 
for  micromodule  systems.  (Author) 


Ordnance,  Missiles,  and  Satellite  Vehicles 


N63-21905      OTS  $2.  60 

Astrophyslcal  Observatory,  Smithsonian  Institution, 

Camtnridge,  Mass. 
ON  THE  M0TIC»4  OF  EXPLORER  XI  AROUND  TVS 
CENTER  OF  MASS 
G.  Colombo.   23  May  62,  29p  refs 
Grant  NSG-57-60 
Special  rept.  no.  94;  NASA  CR-51042 


N63-22052  OTS  $1.60 

Goddard  %)ace  Flight  Center,  National  Aeronautics 
and  ^ce  Administration,  Greenbelt,  Md. 
POTTING  COMPOUNDS  AND  SEALANTS  FOR 
SPACEICRAFT  APPLICATIONS.  Technical  information, 
Instructicm  no.  7 

Francis  N.  LeDoux.  11  Apr  62,  rev.  24  Apr  62.  15p' 
Report  no.  X-634-62-12;  NASA  TM-X-50354 


N63-22006  OTS  $1.60 

Goddard  ^ace  Flight  Center,  National  Aeronautics 
and  %)ace  Administration,  Greenbelt,-  Md. 
SATELUTE  SITUATION  REPORT,  VOLUME  2,  NO.  16 
Ralph  R.  Stroble.  10  Oct  62,  13p 
Rqjt.  no.  X-533-62-55;  NASA  TM-X-50203 


y^ 


S-16 


AD-299  840      OTS  $5. 60 

Institute  of  Aerophysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada). 
ATTITUDE  STABILITY  OF  ARTICULATED  GRAVITY - 
ORIENTED  SATELLITES.  PART  I:  GENERAL 
THEORY,  AND  MOTION  IN  ORBITAL  PLANE 
B.  Etkin.  57p  refs 
Grant  AF-AFOSR -62-40 
UTL\  rept.  no.  89;  AFOSR-4552;  N63-14355 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Satellite  attitude,  ♦Satellites  (Artifi- 
cial) Equations  of  motion,  Attitude  control  systems. 
Damping,  Stabilization,  Moments,  Theory,  Orbital 
trajectories.  Gravity 

A  theoretical  framework  is  presented  for  analyzing  the 
rotational  and  relative  motions  of  compound  satellite 
systems.   It  consists  essentially  of  expressions  derived 
for  the  forces  and  moments  acting  on  the  constituent 
bodies,  and  of  their  utilization  in  Lagrange's  equation 
to  find  the  equations  governing  the  motion  of  the  system. 
The  method  is  applied  to  a  specific  system  intended  for 
passive  attitude  stabilization,  and  numerical  examples 
are  calculated.   The  design  is  found  to  provide  damping 
to  1/2  amplitude  in  as  little  as  one -third  of  an  orbit, 
and  to  have  small  response  to  orbit  ellipdcity.  (Author) 


N63-21647  OTS  $31.00 


Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  CaMf.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
EARTH-VENUS  TRAJECTORIES,    1965-66,  VOLUME  2, 
PART  C 

V.  C.  Clarke,  Jr.,  R.  Y.  Roth,  W.  E.  Bollman,  T.  W. 
Hamilton,  and  C.  G.  Pfeiffar.  1  Jun  63,  788p  refs 
Contract  NAS7- 100 
Technical  memo  no.  33-99,  vol.  2,  pt.  C;  NASArCR-51225 

N63-21903     OTS  $4. 60      I !  \ 

Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
OPTIMUM  EARTH-TO-MARS  ROUNDTRIP  TRAJEC- 
TORIES UTILIZING  A  LOW -THRUST  POWER - 
LIMITED  PROPULSION  SYSTEM 
Carl  G.  Sauer,  Jr. ,  and  William  G.  Melbourne. 
29  Mar  63,  41p  refs 
Contract  NAS7-10D 
Technical  report  no.  32-376;  NASA  CR-510I4 


i! 


Presented  at  the  9th  Annual  Meeting  of  the  American 
Astronautical  Society,  Los  Angeles,  Calif. ,  Jan  15-17, 
1963 


N63-21985  OTS   $17.50 


Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
SPACE  PROGRAMS  SUMMARY  NO.  37-21,    VOLUME 
IV  FOR  THE  PERIOD  APRIL  1,   1%3  TO 
MAY  31,  1963.   SUPPORTING  RESEARCH  AND  AD- 
VANCED DEVELOPMENT 
E.  Cutting,  30  Jun  63,  279p  refs 
Contract  NAS7-100 
NASA  CR-51559 


N63-21902  OTS   $8.10 

Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
SPACE  PROGRAMS  SUMMARY  NO.  37-21,    VOLUME 
VI  FOR  THE  PERIOD  MARCH  1,  1963  TO 
MAY  31.    1963.   SPACE  EXPLORATION  PROGRAMS     , 
AND  SPACE  SCIENCES 
30  Jun  63,  82prefs 
Contract  NAS7-100 
NASA  CR-51232 


N63-21728      OTS  $6.60 

Marshall  Space  Flight  Center,  National  Aeronautics 
and  Space  Administration,  Huntsville,  Ala. 
A  SURVEY  OF  THE  INFLUENCE  OF  VARIATIONS 
IN  STAGE  CHARACTERISTICS  ON  C*TIMIZED 
TRAJECTORY  SHAPING.   PART  I:  TWO  STAGE  ' 
VEHICLE  INJECTION  INTO  CIRCULAR  ORBFTS 
M.  C.  Davidson  Jr.  24  Apr  63,  64p  d 

NrTP-AERO-63-29;  NASA  TM-X-50407 


PB  163  837  OTS  $3. 60 

Naval  Research  Lab . ,  Washington,  D.  C. 
PROJECT  VANGUARD  REPORT  NO.   26.  PRELIMI- 
NARY PHASES  OF  THE  VANGUARD  VIBRATION 
PROGRAM.  Interim  rept. 

R.  E.  Blake  and  M.  W.  Oleson.  13  May  58,  declas- 
sified 18  Apr  61,  35p  refs 
NRL  rept.  5102 

DESCRIPTORS:    *Satellites  (Artificial),  ♦Launch 
vehicles  (Aerospace),  ♦Booster  rockets,  Vibration, 
Tests,  Test  vehicles. 

A  vibration  study  was  included  in  the  development 
program  of  the  Vanguard  launching  vehicle.   The 
primary  objective  has  been  to  c*tain  data  on  which  to 
base  vibration  test  specifications  for  the  satellite  and 
rocket  components.  During  early  static  tests  of  the 
motors,  vibration  signals  from  accelerometers  and  ^ 
velocity  meters  were  recorded  on  35 -mm  film  using 
Mirragrapn  equipment.  The  data  were  subsequentiy 
analyzed  with  a  narrow- band  heterodyne  wave  analyzer. 
Data  have  been  obtained  during  manufacturer's  pre- 
qualification  test  firings  of  the  first- stage  motor,  the 
second  stage  motor  and  tankage  assembly,  and  the 
third- stage  rocket.   The  results  indicate  previous 
estimates  of  acceleration  spectral-density  levels  to  be 
moderately  conservative.  Levels  measured  ranged 
from  0.001  g2/cps  to  0. 1  g2/cp8.   In  addition  to  the 
expected  random  vibrations  induced  during  motor 
burning,  quasi- sinusoidal  vibrations  reaching  high- 
level  peaks  have  been  measured  on  the  nose  of  the 
third-stage  rocket.   (Author)  (See  also  PB  131  394) 

N63-22158      OTS  $15.00 

Stanford  Research  Inst. ,  Menlo  Park,  Calif. 
INVESTIGATION  OF  THE  SPACE  STORABILITY  OF 
PRESSURIZING  GASES.    Interim  rept. , 
19  Feb  62-18  Feb  63 

A.  P.  Brady,  J.  L.  Brenner,  F.  M.  Church, 
E.  C.  FoUett,  and  R.  F.  Muraca.   Aug  63,  227p  526refs 
Contract  NAS7-105 
SRI  Project  no.  PSU-4000;  NASA  CR-51520 


S-17 


Sanitation  and  Safety  Engineering 


GAT-R-313      OTS  $5.  60 

Goodyear  Atomic  Corp. ,  Piketon,  Ohia 
HEALTH  AND  SAFETY  ACTIVITIES  REPORT  FOR 
1962 

21  Feb  63,  58p 
Contract  AT(33-^1 


HW-SA-2304      OTS  $1.60 

Hanford  Atomic  Products  Operation,  Richland,  Wash. 
STUDIES  IN  REUABIUTY  I.  THE  ALGEBRA  OF 
FOUR -STATE  SAFETY  DEVICES 
A.  D.  Wiggins.    13  Oa  6l,  Up 
Contraa  AT(45- 1)1350 


PB- 163  808  OTS  $5.60 

[IIT  Research  Inst. }  Chicago,  111. 
RADUTION  STREAMING  IN  DUCTS  AND  SIELTER 
ENTRANCE- WAYS.   Final  rept. ,  Jul  61-Mar  62 
C.  W.  Terrell,  A.  J.  Jerri,  and  R.  O.  Lyday,  Jr. 
Apr  62,  58p  refs 
Contract  NBy-3185 
Rept.  no.  ARF  1158A02-7 

DESCRIPTORS:  *Shelters,  •Ventlllation  ducts, 
•Gamma  rays,  •Neutrons,  Anenuation,  Gamma 
counters.  Neutron  counters.  Mathematical  analysis. 

The  objective  of  this  program  is  an  analytical  and 
e3q)erimental  investigation  of  the  streaniing  of  gamma 
and  neutrons  through  ducts  and  personnel  shelter 
entranceways.   The  anenuation  of  gamma  rays  in 
concrete  walled  ducts  having  two  right  angle  bends  was 
measured;   Both  Z  and  U  shapes  were  stxjdied  experi-* 
mentally.   The  addition  erf  a  second  rig^t  angle  bend 
results  in  a  large  increase  in  the  attenuation  for 
gamma  rays  and  the  energy  dependence  of  the  attenua- 
tion is  considerably  reduced.    For  smaller  ducts  of 
cross  section  1  by  1  foot,  the  attenuation  of  the  second 
bend  i,s  far  greater  tlian  for  the  larger  cross  section 
entranceway.   (Author)  (See  also  AD- 262  211) 


small  at  low  values  of  frame  spacing.   Direct  welding 
costs,  expressed  in  terms  of  weight  of  weld  metal 
deposited  per  foot  of  midship  length,  also  increase.  The 
costs  related  to  fabrication,  erection,  fitting,  and 
aligning,  given  in  terms  of  length  of  Joints  per  foot  erf 
midship  length,  decrease  with  frame  sp>acing.    So  do  the 
costs  associated  with  design,  production  planning, 
handling  of  materials  and  record  keeping,  which  are 
given  in  terms  of  number  of  structural  parts  per  foot  of 
midship  length.  Due  to  the  lack  of  satisfactory  means 
of  correlating  the  four  cost  parameters,  no  realistic 
and  convincing  total  cost  indication  could  be  found. 
Some  insight,  however,  can  be  gained  atx>ut  the  be- 
havior of  the  total  construction  costs  by  noting  that  the 
rate  of  increase  for  the  increasing  cost  parameters^ 
is  smaller  than  thtf  rate  of  decrease  for  the  decreasing 
parameters.   A  conclusion  can  be  drawn  that  the  total 
costs  of  construction  tend  to  decrease  with  increasing 
frame  spacing.   (Author) 

PB- 163  814      OTS   $9.10 

Institute  of  Engineering  Research,  U.  of  California, 

Berkeley. 
DESIGN  CHARTS  FOR  BOTTOM  SHELL  PLATE 
SCANTLINGS  TO  WITHSTAND  SLAM  LOADS 
Tamotsu  Nagai .   Jan  63,    104p  refs 
Contract  MA  2620 
Series  no.  186,  issue  no.  6 

DESCRIPTORS:  Design,  *Marine  engineering,  'Ship 
plates,  •Loading  (Mechanics),  Ship  hulls,  Deforma- 
tion, Mechanical  properties.  Engineering,  Data,  Ship 
structural  components. 

In  this  issue  charts  are  given  for  the  purpose  of 
estimating  the  loads  actually  experienced  during  a  slam, 
and  also  for  the  determination  of  required  bottom  sheli 
plate  scantlings.   Supplementary  charts  are  given  for 
the  estinnation  of  a  maximum  second  slam  load  that  can 
be  sustained  without  causing  additional  permanent  set. 
(Author) 


FOOD,  HANDLING,  AND  PACKAGING 
EQUIPMENT 


Food 


Ship  Building 


PB -163  781   OTS  $1.60 


PB-163  764  OTS  $6. 60 

institute  of  Engineering  Research,  U.  of  California, 

Berkeley, 
AN  ATTEMPT  TO  CORRELATE  SHIP  CONSTRUCTION 
COSTS  TO  THE  COMPLEXITY  OF  TOE  STRUCTURE 
Andrs  Ziedins,  Apr  63,  62p  refs 
Contract  MA- 2620 
Rept.  no.  NA-63-2 

DESCRIPTORS:    •Ships  (Non- military),  •Cargo  ships. 
Construction,  •Costs,  •Ship  structinral  conponents. 


Quartermaster  Food  and  Container  Inst,  for  the 

Armed  Forces,  Chicago,  111. 
A  BIBLIOGRAPHY  AND  BIBLIOGRAPHIC  REVIEW  OF 
FOOD  AND  FOOD  HABIT  RESEARCH 
David  Gottlieb  and  Peter  H.  Rossi.    Jan  61,  115p 
1081 refs 
Library  Bulletin  no.  4;  AD- 252  604 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Food,  •Attitudes,  •Feeding,  •Bibliog- 
raphies, •Nutrition,  •Diet,  Culture,  Military  personnel 
Personality,  Physiology,  Consumption,  Learning,  Ac- 
ceptability, Man. 


In  an  effort  to  decrease  the  number  of  structural  parts         This  bibliographic  review  attempts  to  provide  an  over- 


by  increasing  the  frame  spacing,  a  {particular  ship,  the 
Mariner  Class  dry  cargo  ship,  exhibits  somewhat 
diverging  trends  in  the  construccicxi  cost  parameters. 
"Die  cost  of  materials,  expressed  in  terms  of  steel 
weight  per  foot  of  midship  length,  tends  to  increase  with 
frame  spacing.   The  rate  of  increase  is  howevel*  very    g_,g 


view  of  the  major  lines  of  research  on  food  habits,  to 
summarize  their  major  findings,  and  to  point  up  their 
implications  for  research  on  inducing  changes  in  food 
habits.    This  report  was  undertaken  as  a  first  step 


toward  the  design  of  research  on  the  dynamics  of  food 
habits  changes.    The  bibliographic  review  is  therefore 
pointed  primarily  in  this  direction  and  cannot  be  con- 
sidered a  definitive  summary  of  the  very  extensive 
literature  on  food.    Although  the  attached  bibliography 
probably  covers  a  good  portion  of  this  considerable 
body  of  published  materials,  the  review  stfesses 
mainly  two  kinds  of  researches:  (1)  those  dealing  with 
the  evaluation  or  consumption  of  food  as  a  cultural, 
social,  or  psychological  phenomenon;  and  (2)  those 
dealing  with  food  acceptance  or  preference  in  a  military 
or  institutional  context.    (Author) 


MACHINERY,  FABRICATION,  AND 
ACCESSORY ,  EQUIPMENT 


Engines  and  Propulsion  Systems 


N63-21722      OTS  $5.60 


Jet  Propulflloo  Lab. ,  CaliL  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
CHLORINE  TRIFLUORIDE-HYDRAZINE  LIQUID 
PROPELLANT  EVALUATION  AND  ROCKm"  MOTOR 
DEVELOPMENT 

Walter  B.  PoweU,  James  P.  Irving,  and  Merle  E. 
Guenther.    15  May  63,  57p  refs 
Contract  NAS7-100 
Technical  report  no.  32-305J  NASA  CR-51004 


N63-22159  OTS  $9. 10 


Marquardt  Corpw ,  Van  Nuys,  Calif. 
PYROLYTIC  REFRACTORY  THRUST  CHAMBER 
DEVELCMMENT.   Final  repc  ,  1  Jul  62-31  Mar  63, 
J.  G.  Campbell,  C.  D.  Coulbert,  and  S.  Sklarew. 
15  Aug  63,  102p  lOrefs 
Contract  NAS7-54 
Report  no.  5992;  NASA-CR-51521 


AD-298  343  OTS  $2.60 


Naval  Prqjellant  Plant,  Indian  Head,  Md. 
TEMPERATURE  MEASUREMENTS  AND  HEAT 
TRANSFER  CALCULATICKS  IN  ROCKET  NOZZLE 
THROATS  AND  EXIT  CONES 
J.  Nanigian.  31  Dec  62,  30p  ref 
Technical  rept.  122;  NAVWEK  8022;  N63- 13629 

DESCRIPTC»S:    •Rocket  motor  nozzles,  •Heat  transfer, 
Ten^)erature,  Test  methods,  Instrumentation, 
Thermal  insulation.  Exhaust  gases.  Thermocouples, 
Measurement. 

Instrumentation  techniques  are  described  to  record 
instantaneous  temperature  measurements  in  the  throat 
and  exit  cone  regions  of  rocket  nozzles.   Techniques 
are  also  described  to  calculate  heat  transfer  in  the 
nozzle  throat  and  to  study  the  char  and  erosion 
phenomena  in  insuladng  macerials  in  nozzles.   Temper- 
atiure  distribution  curves  in  the  nozzle  insulation 
material  are  presented  together  with  the  char  position, 
velocity  and  depth  as  functions  of  rocket  motor  burning 
time.    The  use  of  thermocot|)les  for  measuring  the  gas- 
stream  separation  in  over-e9q)anded  nozzles  is 
described.   (Author) 


S-19 


MATERIALS 

PB-163  765      OTS  $2. 60 

Grace  (W.  R. )  and  Co. ,  darksville,  M± 
INVESTIGATION  OF  THIN  SHEETS  OF  HIGH- 
QUALITY,  SINGLE -CRYSTAL  SILICON.  Technical 
summary  rept.  no.  2,  1  Mar-31  Aug  60   ■ 
F.  T.  Fitch.  10  Sep  60,  27p  refs 
Contract  DA  36-039-8C-85242;  ARPA  Order  no.  80-59 
AD- 243  852 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Single  crystals,  •Silicon,  •Thin 
films.  Sheets,  Crystal  growth,  Liquid  m^als,  •Lead, 
Semiconductor  devices,  Solar  cells 

The  properties  of  the  molten  silicon -lead  system  and 
possible  techniques  to  pull  a  thin,  single -crystal  silicon 
Bhe&.  on  a  molten  lead  surface  have  been  studied  in  a 
small  hi^ -temperature  furnace  of  special  design. 
Molten  silicon  formed  a  relatively  thick  lens  ( '^4mm) 
on  the  lead  surface  due  to  its  high  surface  tension.  Con- 
trolling the  lens  by  maintaining  it  under  tension  be- 
tween the  seed  and  a  contact  over  much  of  its  circum- 
ference witfi  a  wettable  material  (SIC)  provided  a  thin 
stable  liquid  contact  from  which  silicon  sheets  might  be 
pulled.   Liquid  silicon  and  lead  were  mutually  soluble 
to  about  3  at-%  close  to  the  silicon  melting  point.   In 
pulling  attempts,  dissolved  silicon  crystallized  from 
the  lead  phase  at  the  slightly  lower  temperatures  sur- 
rounding the  seed.   This  crystallization  was  extensive 
enough  at  times  to  interfere  mechanically  with  the 
pulldng.  (See  also  PB-148  551) 

PB-163  766     OTS  $3. 60 

Grace  (W.  R. )  and  Co. ,  darksville,  Md. 
INVESTIGATION  OF  THIN  SHEETS  OF  HIGH- 
QUALITY,  SINGLE-CRYSTAL  SILICON.  Final  tech- 
nical summary  rept.  (Rept.  no.  3)  1  Sep  59-31  Aug  60 
F.  T.  Fitch.  10  Sep  60,  34p  10  refs 
Contract  DA36-039-sc-85242;  ARPA  Order  no.  80-59 
AD- 244  500 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Single  Crystals,  •Silicon,  •Thin 
films.  Sheets,  Crystal  growth.  Liquid  metals,  •Lead, 
Semiconductor  devices.  Solar  cells 

Pb  was  obtained  with  sufficient  purity  not  to  affect  pull- 
ing a  single  crystal  frcxn  silicon  melts*containing  ap- 
preciable quantities  or  the  electrical  properties  of  such 
crystals.    Si  crystallized  on  cooling  in  an  uncontrolled    ' 
manner  frcwn  the  lead  jAase  primarily  as  pdycrystal- 
line  platelets,  the  hi^  surface  tension  of  Si  resulted 
in  a  thick  molten  lens  ( .  4mm)  unsuited  for  crystal 
pulling  due  to  a  tendency  to  part,  to  have  considerable 
motion,  and  to  make  an  unstable  fluctuating  liquid -solid 
contact.   (See  also  PB-163  765) 


PB-163  700  OTS  $18.00 

Natitmal  Bureau  of  Standards,  Washington,  D.  C 
SURVEY  OF  ADHESION  AND  ADHESIVES.  Rept.*  for 
Jul  56-Aug  58,  on  Rubber  Plastic  and  Composite  Ma- 
terials 

Frank  W.  Reinhart  and  Irma  G.  Callomon.  Jul  59. 

288p  refs 

Contract  AF  33(616)53-9 

WADC  Technical  rept.  58-450;  AD- 226  809  • 


DESCRIPTORS:  *Adhe8ive8,  Adhesion,  ♦Elastomers, 
♦Composite  materials,  Metals,  Plastics,  Rubber, 
Glass,  Wood,  ♦Bonding,  Sandwich  construction,    ♦Bib- 
liographies. 

The  literature  on  the  science  of  adhesion  and  the 
technology  of  adheaivee  published  between  1945  and  " 
1957  was  reviewed.  This  survey  is  a  continuation  (rf 
the  literature  survey  issued  in  1945  by  R.  C.  Rinker 
and  G.  M.  Kline  as  N.  A.  C.  A.  Technical  Note  No.  989 
Special  consideration  is  given  to  publications  concerned 
with  the  basic  aspects  or  science  of  adhesion.    Reviews 
of  some  of  the  literature  on  surface  science  are  in- 
cluded to  show  that  there  is  sufficient  knowledge  con- 
cerning surface  phenomena  to  indicate  that  studies  in 
this  field  may  be  particularly  helpful  In  further  develop- 
ments of  the  science  of  adhesion.   The  amount  of  tech- 
nical data  on  adheslves  published  during  the  period 
covered  by  this  survey  is  voluminous.  Therefore,  only 
data  are  presented  that  are  considered  typical  or  rep- 
resent some  unique  or  unusual  aspect  of  adhesive  tech- 
nology.  Some  acklitional  references  are  given  in  Ajjpen- 
dlx  A.    Appendix  B  contains  a  selected'Tist  of  articles 
f)ublished  in  1958  after  the  text  had  been  completed. 
(Author) 

N63-22055  OTS  $11.50 

Space  Sciences  Lab. ,  General  Electric  Co* , 

Philadelphia,  Pa. 
MECHANICAL  PROPERTIES  OF  FIBROUS  COM-^ 
POSITES.  Annual  r^t. 

Zvi  Hashin,  B.  Walter  Rosen,  and  Norris  F.  Dow. 
30  Jul  63,  153prefs  *  . 

Contract  NASw-470 
NASA-CR-51169  ^ 

N63-21351       OTS  $1.60 

Stauffer  Chemical  Ca  ,  Weston,  Mich. 
RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT  CF  HIGH  TEMPER- 
ATURE RESLJTANT  POLYMERIC  FILM  FORMING 
MATERIALS.    Monthly  progress  rept.  no.  23 
R.  S.  Towers  and  F.  C.  Davis.    [19631  14p     , 
Contract  NAS8-1532 
Ccmtrol  na  TP-85325;  NASA  CR-50953 


Ceramics  and  Refractories 


BNL-6053      OTS  $1.10 

Brookhaven  National  Lab. ,  Upton,  N.  Y. 
ANNEALING  OF  RADIATION  INDUCED  DEFECTS 
IN  FUSED  SILICA 
Paul  W.  Levy.    19  Jul  62,  3p 
Contract  AT(30-2)GEN-16 


AD-292.137      OTS  $1.  60 

Carborundum  Co. ,  Niagara  Falls,  N.  Y. 
PROCESS  AND  DESIGN  DATA  Oti  A  BORIDE- 
SILICIDE  COMPOSITION  RESICTANT  TO  OXIDATION 
TO  2000°C.   Quarterly  rept.  no.  4, 
15  Dec  61-15  Mar  62 

L  M.  Logan  and  J.  E.  Niesse.    5  Apr  62,  19p 
Contract  AF 33(61 6)8041 


DESCRIFTORS:  ♦Ceramic  materials,  ♦Zirconium  com- 
pounds, ♦Borides,  ♦Molybdenum  compounds,  ♦Silicides, 
♦Boron  compounds,  *Nitrides,  ♦Sintering,  Tensile 
properties.  Density,  Hardness,  Oxidation, 

Marked  loes  in  strength  of  sintered  material  appeared 
at  3720*'F.   The  density  spread  on  sintered  samples 
was  reduced  from  0. 40  to  0. 1 1  g/cc.  with  densities 
averaging  about  4. 90  g/cc   Laboratory  studies  on 
sintering  procedures  iuve  been  curtailed  as  being 
nearly  completed.   Tests  on  sintered  samples  are 
well  advanced-    Hot  pnressing  studies  have  been  resumed 
to  provide  experimental  data  equal  in  scope  to  that 
developed  for  sintered  ware.   Hot  pressed  densities 
of  5.  50  g/cc.  seem  practical.   Strengths  of  over 
36, 000  psi  at  room  temperature  have  been  measured 
on  hot  pressed  sample  bars.    Production  of  hot  pressed 
samples  has  been  made  simpler  and  abundant  samples 
are  being  produced. 


AD-299  956   OTS    $11.50  ^ 

Carborundum  Co. ,  Niagara  Falls,  N.  Y. 
PROCESS  AND  DESIGN  DATA  ON  A  BORIDE-SILI- 
CIDE  COMPOSITION  RESISTANT  TO  OXIDATION  TO 
2000°  C.  Final  rept. ,  Mar  6 1 -Oct  62,  on  Materials 
Application. 

I.  M.  Logan  and  J.  E.  Niesse.  Nov  62,  158p  refs 
Contract  AF33(6l6)8041 
ASD-TDR-62-1055 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Ceramic  materials,  ♦Silicides, 
♦Zirconium  compounds,  ♦Borides,  ♦Molybdenum  com- 
pounds, ♦Sintering,  Oxidation,  Rupture,  Creep, 
Thermal  expansion,  Elasticity,  Emissivity,   Reflection, 
Thermal  stresses,  Handbooks. 

A  zirconium  diboride-molybdenum  disilicide  solid 
solution  composition  was  studied  to  establish  sufficient 
property  data  so  that  this  material  can  be  considered 
for  possible  future  applications.   In  the  first  part  of 
this  work  api  optimum  minor  addition  of  boron  nitride 
powder  was  determined  on  the  basis  of  strength  (mod- 
ulus of  rupture),  oxidation  resistance,  and  thermal 
shock  behavior.   Sintering  aids,  sintering  temperature 
and  time,  temporary  binders,  and  green  pressing  tech- 
niques were  studied  to  produce  reproducible  sintered 
material.   The  second  part  was  a  property  testing 
program  at  temperatures  up  to  200CPC  (3632° F)  which 
included  oxidation  resistance  to  convection  and  forced 
air,  modulus  of  rupture,  creep  strength,  modulus  of 
elasticity,  thermal  expansion,  thermal  conductivity, 
thermal  shock  resistance,  and  emissivity.    Where 
practical,  standard  deviations  were  calculated  to  jdeld 
reproducibility  information.   (Author) 

CEND-158  OTS  $3.00 

Combustion  Engineering,  Inc. ,  Windsor,  Conn. 
IRRADIATION  TESTING  OF  CERAMIC  FUELS. 
Summary  rept. 

G.  Zuromsky  and  W.  P.  Chemock.  Sqj  62,  198p  refs 
Contract  AT(30- 1)2936 


HW- 77799  OTS  $0.50 

Hanford  Atomic  Products  Operation,  Richland,  Wash. 
MICROHARDNESS  OF  URANIUM  DIOXIDE 
J.  Lambert  Bates.   Jun  63,  18p  refs 
Contract  AT(45- 1)1350 
S-20 


PB-163  786      OTS  $4.  60 


Nepa  Dlv. ,  FalrcWld  Engine  and  Airplane  Corp. , 

Oak  Ridge,  Tenn. 
COATING  GRAPHTTE  WITH  SILICON  CARBIDE  BY 
THE  REACTION  CHAMBER  METHOD 
Thomas  H.  Elmer,  W.  J.  O'Leary,  and  Robert  L. 
Hamner.   Feb  51,  declassified  22  Jun  59.   45p  refs 
RepC  na  NEPA  1764 


DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Reactor  fud  rods,  Graphite, 
♦Coatings,  ♦Silicon  compounds,  ♦Carbides,  Dioxides, 
Aluminum  compounds.  Silicates,  Oxides,  Vapor 
plating.  I 

A  method  is  described  by  which  a  silicon  carbide 
coating  is  formed  on  graphite  underbodies.   A  charge 
containing  SIC  and  some  refractory  impurities  such 
as  AI2O3  and  Si02,  separately  or  in  combination,  is 
fired  in  the  vicinity  of  the  graphite  underbody  by 
inauction  or  resistance  heating.    By  this  means,  silicon 
vapor  is  formed  and  caused  00  react  widi  the  underbody 
to  form  SiC  in  place.   Detailed  drawings  of  the  crucible 
assembly,  graphs  of  some  of  tlie  more  important 
process  variables,  chemical  and  physical  data  on 
constituents  used  in  the  charge,  {ideographs  of  the 
shapes  of  underbodies,  and  the  overall  appearance  of 
the  coating  are  shown.    Advantages  and  disadvantages 
of  the  coating  method  are  discussed.   Some  generaliza- 
tions concerning  the  type  of  coatings  produced  with 
the  various  compositions  studied  are  also  presented. 
(Author) 

PB-163  785      OTS  $3.60     ' 

Nepa  Div. ,  FalrcWld  Engine  and  Airplane  Corp. , 

Oak  Ridge,  Tenn. 
COATING  GRAPHITE  WITH  SILICON  AND  WITH 
SILICON  CARBIDE  BY  THE  VAPOR  DECCMPOSITION 
METHOD.    Rept.  for  Apr  49-1  Jan  50 
F.  Kertesz,  H.  C.  Brassfield,  and  L.  M.  Doney. 
1  Aug  50,  declassified  22  Jun  59.   38p  refs 
Rept.  na  NEPA  1553  jj 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Reactor  fuel  rods,  ♦Graphite, 
♦Coatings,  ♦Silicon,  ♦Silicon  compounds,  ♦Carbides, 
Chlorides,  ♦Silanes,  ♦Vapor  plating.  Oxidation. 

The  conditions  for  coating  graphite  bodies  with  silicon 
by  use  of  the  vapor-decomposition  method  were  in- 
vestigated.  Silicon  tetrachloride  was  used  as  the 
primary  source  of  silicon.    Experiments  with  odier 
volatile  chlorides  such  as  haxachlorodisllane  and 
siDcochloroform  were  very  successful,  and  the  results 
obtained  indicate  that  these  compounds  might  be  more 
satisfactory  than  silicon  tetrachloride.  The  importance 
of  various  factors,  such  as  the  temperatures  of  the 
chloride  and  of  the  sample,  the  flow  rate  of  the  gases, 
the  coating  time,  and  cycling  procedures,  etc. ,  was 
investigated,  and  opdmum  coating  conditions  were 
established.  ■  The  coated  samples  were  subjected  to 
an  oxidation-resistance  teat,  and  the  results  were 
encouraging.  (Author) 


MATHEMATICS 


N63-22141       OnrS  $2.  60 

Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
A  TABLE  OF  INTEGRALS  INVOLVING  POWERS, 
EXPONENTIALS,   LOGARITHMS,   AND  THE  EX- 
PONENTIAL INTEGRAL 
Murray  Geller.   1  Aug  63,  28p  refs 
Contract  NAS7-100 
Technical  rept.  no.  32-469;  NASA  CR-51319 


LAMS- 2954      OTS  $0.50 


\ 


Lo3  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
COMPUTING  THE  CRITICAL  FREQUENCIES  CHF 
STEPPED  SHAFTS 

Burton  Wendroff .    19  Aug  63,  24p  refs 
Coatraa  W7405-eng-36 


N63-21897      OTS  $2.25 

United  Aircraft  Corp. ,  Farmington,  Conn. 
RESEARCH  STUDY  ON  THE  ACCELERATION 
HOXXJRAPH  AND  ITS  APPLICATION  TO  SPACE 
TRAJECTORY  ANALYSIS.  Final  rept. 
Sep  63,  90p  refs 
Contraa  NASw-565 
NASA  Contraaor  rept.  CR-19 


Computing  Devices 

HW-71570      OTS  $1.00 

Hani&cd  Atomic  Products  Opsration,  Richland,  Wash. 
AUTCMATIC  PROCESSING  OF  TENSILE  TEST 
DATA 

A.  L.  Bement,  Jr.  and  L.  D.  Coffin.  Jun  63,  42p 
ref 
Contraa  AT(45- 1)1350 

UCRL-6637      OTS  $2.60 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  of  California, 

Livermore. 
METHODS  OF  SIMULATING  PASSIVE  NETWORKS  OH 
ELECTRONIC  ANALOG  COMPUTERS 
Benjamin  H.  Yates.   4  Oct  61,  24p  refs 
Contraa  W7405-eng-48 


N63-22162      OTS  $2.00 

Lewis  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 

Space  Administration,  Cleveland,  Ohla 
A  GENERAL  IBM  704  OR  7090  COMPUTER  PROGRAM 
FOR  CCMPUTATION  OF  CHEMICAL  EQUILIBRRJM 
COMPOSITIONS,    ROCKET  PERFORMANCE,   AND 
CHAPMAN-JOUGUFT  DETONATIONS.    SUPPLEMENT 
I  -  ASSIGNED  AREA-RATIO  PERFORMANCE 
Sanford  Gordon  and  Frank  J.  Zelenik.   Oct  63,  82p 
2refs 
Technical  note  D-1737 


S-21 


ra-163  788      OTS  $1.10 


N63-21730      OTS  $2. 60 


[Numerical  Analysis  Research]  U.  of  California, 

I.x>e  Angeles. 
THEORY  OF  FILES 
Lione Ho  Lombard!.   [l960]7prefB 
Contract  Nonr- 23324 
AD- 251  155 

DESCRIPTCmS:  ♦Data  processing  systems.  Computer 
logic,  *Algebra8,  Langxiage,  •Numerical  analysis, 
*I>rogramming  (Computers). 

The  theory  of  files  is  a  tool  for  the  logicomatbematical 
treatment  of  automatic  non-numerical  data  processing 
pjroblems,  such  as  machine  accounting,  information 
retrieval  and  mechanical  translation  of  languages.  The 
main  result  is  the  formulatlc«  of  a  pimple  jpattern  to 
which  the  data  flow  of  any  infcrmatton  processing 
procedure  conforms,  regardless  of  how  many  files  are 
involved.  The  flow  d  each  file  can  be  controlled  and 
coordinated  with  tne  flow  of  the  other  files  by  means  of 
five  boolean  parameters,  called  indicators.  A 
specially  designed  Algebraic  Business  Language  ex- 
ploits this  result  for  the  purpose  erf  programming 
digital  data  processing  systems.   Probes  were  made 
into  the  impact  of  the  theory  of  files  upon  the  logical 
design  of  digital  information  processing  systems . 
(Author) 

ORNL-3447      OTS  $0.50 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
A  CDC- 1604  SUBROUTINE  PACKAGE  FOR  MAKING 
LINEAR,  LOGARITHMIC  AND  SEMILOGARITHMIG 
GRAPHS  USING  THE  CALCOMP  PLOTTER 
D.  K.  Trubey  and  M.  B.  Emmett.  1963,  15p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


N63- 12010  OTS  $8.10 

Stanford  Research  Inst. ,  Mailo  Park,  Calif. 
NIMBUS  DATA-HANDLING  SYSTEM.  Quarterly 
progress  rept.  no.  3 

R.  M.  Davis,  M.  G.  H.  Ugda,  A.  Macovski,  J.  J. 
Bialik,  and  A.  R.  Tobey.  Oct  62,  81p  refs 
Contract  NAS5-1882 
SRI  Proj.  3927 


MECHANICS 


AD- 290  820      OTS  $1.60 

Institute  of  Aerophysica,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada). 
REVIEW  OF  FATIGUE  RESEARCH  AT  INSTITUTE- 
OF  AERCXWfSlCS  (MARCH  1959-MARCH  1962).  - 
Final  rept. 

E.  D.  Poppleton.   Aug  62,  15p  refs 
Coatraa  AF  49(638)548 
UTIA  Review  no.  21 

DESCRIPTORS:  *AliHninum  alloys,  •Fatigue 
(Mechanics),  ♦Loading  (Mechanics),  Stresses. 

This  review  gives  a  brief  description  of  an  investiga- 
tion of  the  fatigue  of  aluminium  alloy  specimens  under 
random  axial  louUng.   (Author) 


Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
SOME  EXACT  SOLUTIONS  OF  THE  PROBLEM  OF 
AXISYMMETRIC  BENDING  OF  THIN  SPHERICAL 
SHELLS 

Harry  B.  Williams.    1  Apr  63,  26p  refs 
Contract  NAS7-100 
Technical  rept.  no.  32-416;  NASA  CR-51259 


LA-2910       OTS  $2.75 

Los  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
A  METHOD  FOR  COMPUTING  NONSTEADY, 
INCOMPRESSIBLE,    VISCOUS  FLUID  FLOWS 
Jacob  E.  Fromm.   May  63,  15^  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-36 

AD-403  089      OTS  $3.60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa 

(Canada). 
SOME  REMARKS  ON  A  THEORY  OF  CREEP- 
RUPTURE  OF  PRESSURE  VESSELS 
G.  R.  Cowper.   Jan  63,  34p  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-370;  N.R.C.  no.  7304 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Pressure  vessels,  Cylindrical  bodies, 
♦Creep,  ♦Rupture,  Stresses,  Theory.  Deformation. 

A  theory  of  creep-rupture  of  thick -waUed  cylindrical 
jjressure  vessels  due  to  Rimrott,  Mills,  and  Marin,  is 
put  in  a  more  conveniently  applied  form  by  introducing 
the  concept  of  an  effective  stress .   The  theory  is  com- 
pared with  available  experimental  data.   Reasonable 
agreement  is  obtained  in  some  cases,  while  in  others 
better  agreement  is  obtained  with  a  modified  form  of 
the  theory  based  on  the  Tresca  flow  rule.  (Author) 

AD- 282  269      OTS  $6.60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa 

(Canada). 
STRESS  CONCENTRATIONS  AROUND  SHALLOW 
SPHERICAL  DEPRESSIONS  IN  A  FLAT  PLATE 
G.  R.  Cowper.   63p  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR -340;  N.R.C.  no.  6857 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Flat  plate  models,  •Stresses, 
•Loading  (Mechanics),  Elasticity,  Mathematical 
analysis,  Matrix  algebra.  Partial  differential 
equations,  Tables,  Experimental  data. 

A  theoretical  elastic  stress  analysis  is  given  of  an 
infinite  flat  plate  which  is  loaded  in  uniaxial  tension  and 
which  is  weakened  by  two  shallow  spherical  depressions 
cut  symmetrically  into  each  surface  of  the  plate.   Re- 
sults are  presented  in  the  form  of  (i)  tabulated  functions 
from  which  the  stresses  and  stress  gradients  at  any 
significant  point  can  be  calculated,  and  (li)  graphs 

PB-163  849      OTS  $1.60 

Watertown  Arsenal  Lab. ,  Mass. 
MECHANICAL  TESTS:  BEND  TEST  DEVICE  FOR 
AUTOGRAPHIC  REC0RE4NG  OF  LOAD-DEFLECTION 
MAGRAMS.  Rept.  on  Evaluation  Tests  for  Refractory 
Carbide  Compacts 
D.  E.  Drlscoll,  3  Jun  48,  17p 
Rept.  no.  WAL  110/14 


S-22 


DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Test  equipment,  *Exten8ometer8, 
Automatic,  Recording  systems.  Loading  (Mechanics), 
Deflection,  Design,  Operation,  Mechanics,  Powder 
mstallurgy.  Carbides 

A  bend  test  device  has  been  developed  and  ccmstructed 
to  autographically  record  load  deflection  diagrams  at 
normal,  elevated  and  low  temperatures.   The  device 
can  be  used  for  the  testing  of  any  material  where  the 
total  deflection  of  the  specimen  over  the  span  used  does 
not  exceed  0.  75".  The  elastic  modulus  of  a  material 
can  be  determined  within  an  accuracy  of  5%  by  direct 
substitution  in  the  standard  beam  formula  of  load  and 
deflection  values  from  the  autographically  recorded 
curve.   This  device  permits  normal  testing  to  be  accom - 
plished  in  approximately  3  minutes  per  specimen. 
(Author) 


Aerod)<namics  and  Pneumatics 


N63-22600OTS  $0.50 


Ames  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
Space  Administration,  Moffett  Field,  Calif. 
DYNAMIC  RESPONSE  OF  HAMMERHEAD  LAUNCH 
VEHICLES  TO  TRANSONIC  BUFFETING 
Henry  A.  Cole,  Jr.  Oct  63,  13p  refs  Contains  portions- 
of  paper  presented  to  the  7th  Symp.  of  Ballistic 
Missile  and  ^ace  Technol. ,  Air  Force  Acad. ,  Colo. , 
13- 16  Aug  1962 
Technical  note  D-1982 


N63-22117      OTS  $1.00 


Flight  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
Space  Administration,  Edwards,  Calif. 
AER(X>YNAM1C  AND  CONTROL-SYSTEM  CON- 
TRIBUTIONS TO  THE  X-15  AIRPlj^NE  LANDING- 
GEAR   LOADS 

Richard  B.  Noll,  Calvin  R.  Jarvis,  Chris  Pembo, 
Wilton  P.  Lock,  and  Betty  J.  Scott.  Oa.  63,  35p  refs 
Technical  note  D-2090 


AD-4D1241  OTS  $5.60 


Institute  of  Aerc^ysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada). 
AERODYNAMIC  INSTABILITY  OF  NQN-UFTTNG 
BODIES  TOWED  BENEATH  AN  AIRCRAFT 
Bernard  Etkln  and  Jean  C.  Mackworth.  Jan  63,  60p  refs 
UTIA  Technical  note  no.  65;  N63- 14844 

DESCRIPTORS:    •Towed  bodies.  Towing  planes. 
Theory,  Wind  txmnel  models,  Model  tests,  Aero- 
dynamic configuration.  Roll,  Helicopters,  Cargo, 
Stability,  Aerodynamic  characteristics. 

A  theoretical  and  experimental  (wind  tunnel)  investi- 
gation was  made  of  the  stability  of  a  heavy  body  towed 
on  a  light  cable  beneath  an  aircraft.  The  theory  showed 
the  possible  existence  of  a  band  of  speeds  within  which 
the  body  is  dynamically  unstable,  (swinging  sideways). 
The  experiments  confirmed  this  prediction,  and  showed 
good  agreement  with  the  calculated  values  of  the  two 
critical  speeds  which  bouna  tne  unstable  region.    The 
calculated  and  measured  periods  of  oscillation  also 
were  in  good  agreement.   (Author) 


AD-290  390      OTS  $17.50 

Institute  of  Aercphysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada) 
ANNUAL  PROGRESS  REPORT,  1962 
Gordon  N.  Patterson.    Oct  62,  274p 
N63-10601 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Superaerodynamics,  *Pla8ma  physics, 
♦Hypersonic  flow.  Noise,  •Subsonic  flow,  •Aerospace 
craft,  •Airframes,  *SpaLce  flight,  •Shock  waves, 
♦Buildings,  Aerodynamic  characteristics. 

Contents: 

Mechanics  of  rarefied  gases 

Plasma  dynamics 

Hypersonic  gasdynamics 

Blast  wave  phenomena 

Aerodynamic  noise 

Aerodynamics  of  subsonic  vehicles 

Aerospace  flight  dynamics 

Structures 

Space  research 

Surface  interactions 

Industrial  aerodynamics  ^-^ 


AD- 285  453  OTS   $7.60 

Institute  of  Aerophysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada). 
ASYMMETRY  OF  ANNULAR  JET  FLOW  IN  GROUND 
PROXIMTIY.  PART  I:  60°  INWARDLY  INCLINED  AN- 
NULAR JET  HOVERING  AT  ZERO  ANGLE  OF  AT- 
TACK 

W.  J.  Scott  May  62,  71p  refs 
UTIA  Technical  note  no  61;  N62-16434 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Flying  platforms.  Aerodynamics, 
Pressure,  Load  distribution,  Gas  flow.  Exhaust  noz- 
zles. Jets,  Stability  (Longitudinal),  Pitch,  Thrust,  Test 
methods,  Model  tests.  Ground  effect,  •Ground  effect 

machines. 

Flow  visualization  techniques  were  used  to  investigate 
the  flow  asymmetry  in  a  60^  Inwardly  inclined  annular 
jet,  hovering  in  close  proximity  to  the  ground  at  zera 
aigle  of  attack.   Flow  patterns  and  pressure  distribu- 
tions oa  the  ground  board,  nozzle  bass  and  In  the  c&vity 
were  obtained  and  are  presented.   The  observed  asym- 
metric flow  patterns  are  discussed.   The  fbcussed  Jet 
and  a  resonance  phenomena  were  also  investigated 
briefly.   The  annular  jet  flow  was  found  to  be  asym- 
metric at  nx)8t  heights  within  the  ground  effect  at  zero 
angle  of  attack.   This  asymmetry  produces  a  loss  In 
base  pressure  thrust  as  well  as  an  unstable  pitching 
moment  which  Is  responsible  for  the  inherent  instability 
and  wobbling  motion  of  hovering  ground  effect  machines 
(Author) 


AD-290  393   OTS    $11.00 

Institute  of  Aerophysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada). 
CHARACTERISTICS  OF  A  RECTANGULAR  WING 
WITH  PERIPHERAL  JET  IN  GROUND  EFFECT 
PART  U 

James  M.  Davis  May  62,  149p  refs 
Contract  AF  33(657)8451 
UTIA  Technical  note  no.  59;  N63- 10543 


S-23 


DESCRIPTORS:  'Wings,  ♦Vertical  tape-off  planes. 
Aerodynamic  configurations.  Jets,  Lift,  Drag,  Pitch, 
Aerodynamics,  Thrust,  Stability,  Mathematical  analy- 
sis, Wind  tunnel  m-xlels.  Model  tests,  Take-off,  Pres- 
sure, Flapjs,  Flying  platforms,  Ground  effect, 
•Ground  effect  machines. 

Lift,  drag,  and  pitching  moment  of  a  rectangular  wing 
with  a  peripheral  jet  in  proximity  to  the  ground  were 
measured  for  various  angles  of  attack,  forward  speeds, 

heights  above  ground  and  two  jet -exit  angles;  i.e.  both 
the  leading  and  trailing  edge  jets  (1)  normal  to  the 
chordline  and  (2)  thirty  degrees  back  from  the  normal. 
Flow  visualization  tests  on  the  groundboard  were  also 
carried  out.   The  results  indicate  that  little,  if  any, 
loss  of  lift  occurs  as  the  forward  speed  increases  from 
the  hovering  nxxie.   Considerable  thrust  augmentation 
was  found  at  low  heights  above  ground  and  negative 
angles  of  attack  for  jet  configuration  (1).  The  wing  was 
found  in  general  to  be  statically  unstable  about  the  mid- 
chord  for  all  angles  of  attack,  forward  speeds  and 
heights  above  ground.  Neutral  stability  occured  in 
hovering  at  practical  heights  above  ground  for  the  jet 
configuration  at  thirty  degrees  from  the  normal.   A 
simplified  estimate  erf  the  ground  run  distance  re- 
quired for  a  Getol  vehicle  with  the  measured  wing  char- 
acteristics to  reach  take-off  speed  was  carried  out  for 
two  heists  above  ground  by  considering  the  vehicle  to 
have  an  installed  thrust -to -weight  ratio  of  0.7.  Short- 
est distances  of  60D  to  1200  feet  resulted  depenhing  on 
the  height  above  ground  for  the  two  jet  configurations 
investigated.   (Author) 

AD-401  242     GTS  $10. 10 

Institute  of  Aerophysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada). 
AN  EXPERIMENTAL  INVESTIGATION  OF  THE 
SOUND  GENERATED  BY  THIN  STEEL  PANELS  EX- 
CITED BY  TURBULENT  FLOW  (BOUNDARY  LAYER 
NOISE) 

G.  R.  Ludwig.  Nov  62,  124p  refs 
Contract  AF49(638)249;  Grant  AF-AFOSR  62-267; 
Grant  DRff-9551-02 
UTIA  rept.  no.  87;  N63-14834 

DESCRIPTORS:  *Metal  plates,  'Flat  plate  models, 
*Dpund,  *Turbulent  boundary  layer,  Steel,  Fluid  flow, 
Pressure,  Acoustics,  [>icts.  Aerodynamic  character- 
istics. Vibration,  Experimental  data.  Turbulence, 
Noise 

The  sound  power  radiated  by  a  series  of  H"  x  11"  steel 
panels  excited  by  fully  developed  turbulent  channel  flow 
has  been  studied.    Four  thicknesses  of  panel  were  used: 
.0015",  .002",  .004",  and.  008".   Two  long,  acous- 
tically quieted  air  ducts  of  8"  x  12"  and  1"  x  12"  inside 
cross  sections  were  used  to  provide  the  turbulent  flow. 
The  maximum  flow  speed  at  the  duct  center  Une  was 
about  180  feet  per  second.   The  acoustic  efficiency,  de- 
fined as  radiated  acoustic  power  divided  by  boundary 
layer  friction  power,  has  been  calculated  for  the  vari- 
ous panels.    These  efficiencies  are  compared  to  those 
of  a  jet  and  of  a  turbulent  boundary  layer  on  a  rigid 
wall.    For  low  subsonic  Mach  numbers  and  thin  panels, 
the  efficiencies  attained  were  greater  than  that  of  a  tur- 
bulent boundary  layer  on  a  rigid  wall  by  at  least  a  fac- 
tor of  ten  and  greater  than  that  ctf  a  jet  by  a  factor  of 
more  than  one  hundred.  Extra -polation  erf  the  test  data 
to  include  high  subsonic  Mach  numbers  and  thicker 
panels  suggests  that  the  flexible  panel  mechanism  for 
generating  sound  may  prove  relatively  more  efficient 
than  the  other  two  mechanisms  over  a  fairly  wide  range 
of  these  parameters.  (Author)  s 


AD-290  391  OTS  $2.60 

Institute  of  Aerophysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada) 
GYROSTABILIZATION  OF  AN  ELLIPTIC  WING  WITH 
PERIPHERAL  JET  HOVERING  IN  GROUND  EFFECT 
jaan  Liiva.   Aug  62,  29p  refs 
UTIA  Technical  note  no.  60;  N63- 10544 

DESCRIPTORS:    •Flying  platforms.  Wings,  Aerody- 
namics, Flight  testing.  Stabilization  systems,  Gyro 
stabilizers.  Jets,  Mathematical  analysis,  RoU,  Htch, 
Damping,  Theory,  Ground  effect,  •Ground  effect 
machines. 

Analogue  confutations  were  performed  to  deteimine 
the  effect  of  gyrostabilizatlon  on  a  hovering  wing  of 
elliptic  planform.   The  criterion  for  sufficient  rotor 
momentum  to  provide  stability  at  heights  in  the  un- 
stable range  of  the  undamped  vehicle  was  found  ana- 
lytically.  A  constant  rotor  momentum  12%  higher  than 
the  above  was  used  tiiroughout  the  computation.   An 
initial  disnarbance  was  introduced  and  the  resulting 
behaviour  of  the  vehicle  was  recorded  by  plotting 
angle  of  pitch  against  angle  of  roll,  or  bodi  angles 
versus  time.   Three  height  r^mes  were  investigated; 
small  heights  where  moments  above  both  axes  were 
stable;  intermediate  heights  where  the  moment  de- 
rivatives about  the  pitch  and  roll  axes  are  of  c^jposite 
signs;  and  greater  heights  where  both  moments  were 
unstable.   (Author) 

AD-401  240  OTS  $5. 60 

Institute  of  Aerophysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada). 
A  NUMERICAL  SOLUTION  FOR  THE  FREE- 
MOLECULE  IMPACT-PRESSURE  PROBE  RELATIONS 
FOR  TUBES  OF  ARBITRARY  LENGTH 
J.  H.  deLeeuw  and  D.  E.  Rothe.  Dec  62,  58p  refs 
Grants  AF-AFOSR-62-98  and  DRB-9551-02 
UTIA  rept.  no.  88,  AFOSR-4694;  N63- 14866 

DESCRIPTORS:    •Probes  (Electromagnetic),  •Pilot 
txd)es,  Molecules,  Numerical  analysis.  Pressure 
gages,  Angle  of  attack.  Orifices,  Computers, 
Programming  (Computers),  Probability,  Pressure, 
Gas  flow. 


AD-285  454      OTS   $15.50 

Institute  o€  Aerophysics,  U.  of  Tor  onto  (Canada). 
PRANDTL-MEYER  FLOW  OF  DISSOCIATED  AND 

IONIZED  Gases 

I.  I.  Glass  andH.  Kawada,  Jun  62,  237p  refs 
UTIA  rept.  no.  85;  N62-1644I 

DESCRIPTC«S:  •Hypersonic  flow,  •Shock  waves, 
•Oxygen.  ♦Nitrogen,  ♦Argon,  Air,  Dissociation,  Gas 
ionization.  Chemical  equilibrium. 

Prandtl-Meyer  flows  in  oxygen,  nitrogen,  air  and  argon 
at  high-temperatures  have  been  computed  for  a  number 
of  cases  that  may  be  suitable  for  experimental  investiga- 
tion in  the  UTIA  4  in.  x  7  in.  hyperveloclty  shock  tube. 
For  the  diatomic  gases,  the  two  extremes  of  complete 
chemical  equilibrium  and  frozen  vibration  and  dissocia- 
tion have  been  treated.   For  oxygen,  the  case  of  vibra- 
tional equilibrium  for  partially  frozen  flows  has  also 
been  computed.   For  the  monatomic  gas,  argon,  the 
frozen  ionization  and  the  chemical  equilibrium  cases 
have  been  calculated.   Estimates  of  the  expeaed  fringe 


-24 


shifts  in  an  interferometric  investigation  erf  tne 
foregoing  flows  and  at  the  expeaed  chemical  recom- 
bination lengths  are  included  in  appendices.   It  should 
be  possible  to  obtain  reasonable  values  of  the  recom- 
bination rate  constants  for  dissociated  and  ionized 
gases  from  an  interferometric  study  of  Prandtl-Meyer 
flows.   However,  owing  to  the  conflicting  requirements 
between  an  adequate  fringe  shift  and  a  reasonable 
relaxation  length  the  interferometric  measurements 
might  prove  to  be  quite  difficult.  An  experimental 
verification  is  therefore  desirable.  (Author) 

N63-22I57      OTS  $3.60 

Jet  PropulsiOT  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
THE  INFLUENCE  OF  SHAPE  ON  AERODYNAMIC 
DAMPING  OF  OSCILLATORY  MOTION  DURING  MARS 
ATMOSPHERE  ENTRY  AND  MEASUREMENT  OF 
PITCH  DAMPING  AT  LARGE  OSCILLATION 
AMPLITUDES 

Bain  Dayman,  Jr. ,  James  M.  Braysbaw,  Jr. ,  Duane  A. 
Nelson,  Peter  Jaffe,  and  Terry  L.  Bahlneaux, 
28  Feb  63,  39p  refs  I  j 

Contract  NAS7- 100  I! 

Technical  rept.  no.  32-380;  NASA  CR-51421 


N63-22115  OTS  $1.00 

Langley  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
^Jace  Administration,  Langley  Station,  Va. 
EFFECTS  OF  CROSS -SECTION  SHAPE  ON  THE 
LOW- SPEED  AERODYNAMIC  CHARACTERISTICS  OF 
A  LOW- WAVE-DRAG  HYPER  SONIC  ^  BODY 
Bernard.  ^)encer,  Jr.  and  W.  Pelham  Phillips,  Oct  63 
40p  refs 
Technical  note  D-1963 


N63-22114  OTS  $1.00 


Langley  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
Space  Administration,  Langley  Station,  Va. 

EVALUATION  OF  AN  ELECTROMAGNETIC  SHOCK 

TUBE  FOR  GENERATING  STRONG  SHOCKS  IN  AIR, 

James  F.  Roach,  Oct  63,  39p  refs 

Technical  note  D-1953 


N63-14247   repriced   $2,50 


Langley  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
Space  Administration,  Langley  Station,  Va. 
STABIUTY  AND  CONTROL  CHARACTERISTICS  OF 
A  0.0667 -SCALE  MODEL  OP  THE  FINAL  VERSION 
OF  THE  NORTH  AMERICAN  X-15  RESEARCH  AIR- 
PL  .\NE  (CONFIGURATION  3)  AT  TRANSONIC 
SPEEDS 

Robert  S.  Osborne.  Apr  63,  102p  refs 
Technical  mem-o  X-758 


N63-22116      OTS  $2.00 


Langley  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
Space  Administration,  Langley  Station,  Va. 

WIND-TUNNEL  MEASUREMENTS  OF  PERFORMANCE. 

BLADE  MOTIONS,   AND  BLADE  AIR  LOADS  FOR 

TANDEM-ROTOR  CONFIGURATIONS  WITH  AND 

WTTHOUT  OVERLAP 

Robert  J.  Huston.   Oct  63,  76p  refs 

Technical  note  D-1971  s- 


AD-299  881   OTS    $4.60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa 
(Canada). 

THE  BLAST  WAVE  ANALOGY  FOR  A  HYPERSONIC 

SOURCE  FLOW 

R.  F.  Meyer.  Jan  63,  44p  refs 

Aeronautical  rept.  LR-368;  N.  R.  C.  no.  7272 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Hypersonic  flow,  •Shockwaves, 
Theory,  Blunt  bodies.  Aerodynamic  characteristics. 

A  blast  wave  analogy  for  a  blunt  slender  axlsymmetric 
body  imrrtersed  in  a  hypersonic  source  flow  is  devel- 
oped.  The  theory  assumes  only  small  departure  from 
parallel  flow  within  the  region  of  interest,  and  com- 
parison with  experiments  also  reported  shows  that  it 
considerably  underestimates  the  source  flow  effect  on 
shock  radius  but  is  in  fair  agreement  with  the  measured 
surfa<:e  pressures.   The  theory  includes  Sakurai's 
second  order  blast  wave  theory  as  a  special  cai^e  and 
the  numerical  results  yield  what  is  thoi^t  to  be  a 
slightly  more  accurate  value  of     y^.  0  than  that  given 
by  Sakurai  for  ths  cylindrical  blast  wave.   (Author) 

AD-286  370  OTS    $6.60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa 

(Canada). 
RECENT  WORK  IN  SWIRUNG  INCOMPRESSIBLE 
FLOW 

I.  S.  Gartshore.  Jun  62,  6lp  refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-343;  N.  R.  C.  no.  6968 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Fluid  flow,  ^Incompressible  flow, 
•Vortices,  Scientific  research.  Turbulent  flow, 
Rotation,  Boundary  layer. 

Some  recent  work  in  swirling  incompressible  flow  is 
reviewed,  and  a  few  published  applications  of  the  work 
are  noted.   An  extension  of  an  investigation  of  laminir 
free  mixing  with  awirl  ia  presented  as  an  explanation 
of  the  "vortex  breakdown"  phenomsnon.   (Author) 

AD-404  762      OTS  $6.  60 

National  Aeronautical  Establishment,  Ottawa  (Canada). 
WING-SUBMERGED  LIFTING  FAN  EXPERIMENTS: 
AN  EXTENSION  OF  PREVIOUS  N.A.E.    WIND 
TUNNEL  INVECTIGATIONS 

N.  V.  McEachern  and  R.  L.  Wardlaw.   Feb  63,  62p 
refs 
Aeronautical  rept.  LR-371;  N.  R.C.  no.  7315 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Wind  tunnel  models,  ♦Wing-body 
configurations,  •Ducted  fans,  Reynolds  number.  Drag, 
Pitch  (Motion),  Lift,  Measurement,  Angle  of  attack. 
Aerodynamic  characteristics.  Tests. 

Extensive  measurements  of  lift,  drag  and  mcwnent  on 
a  two-dimensional  wing  with  a  submerged  lifting  fan 
are  presented.   The  data  obtained  at  high  advance 
ratios  show  that  abrupt  changes  in  incremental  forces 
can  be  expected  (lift  and  pitching  moment  decreasing, 
and  drag  increasing).   The  use  of  chordwise  lower 
surface  fences  to  improve  the  aerodynamic  charac- 
teristics at  low  speeds  was  explored;  three  pairs  of 
fences  were  investigated  and  found  ineffective.   The 
measurements  show  that  Reynolds  number  effects  are 
smaller  than  suggested  by  previous  N.  A.  E. 
experiments.   (Author) 


25 


Hydrodynamics,  Hydraulics,  and  Hydrostatics 


PB-163  815      OTS  $6.60 

Michigan  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering,  Ann  Arbor. 
RESEARCH  IN  RESISTANCE  AND  PROPULSION. 
PART  II.   STREAMUNE  CALCULATIONS  FOR 
SINGULARITIES  DISTRIBUTED  ON  THE  LONGITUDI- 
NAL CENTERPLANE 

Tetsuo  Takahei,  Finn  C.  Michelsen,  Hun  Choi  Kim, 
and  Nils  Salvesen.  Feb  63,  68p  refs 
Contract  MA -2564,  T.O.   1 
Rept.  no.  04542-2-F 

DESCRIPTC«S:  'Marine  engineering.  'Ship  hulls, 
♦Hydrodynamics,  *Mathematical  models,  Digital 
computers.  Programming  (Comjxiters),  Numerical 
analysis,  Propulsioa. 

I  - 
A  computer  program  was  written  for  the  problem  of 
determining  the  hull  form  produced  by  a  given  singu- 
larity distribution  defined  on  the  longitudinal  center 
plane.  The  program  is  based  on  the  Runge-Kutta  fourth 
order  method  in  solving  the  differential  equations  of  the 
stream  Unes.  Results  indicate  the  number  at  subdi- 
visions required  to  meet  a  specified  degree  of  accuracy. 
The  program  admits  rather  general  forms  of  the 
singularity  dlstributicxi  functions.   A  computer  program 
was  also  written  for  the  purpose  of  determining  the 
two-dimensional  singularity  distribution  for  a  given 
shape  of  the  water  line.  Applied  to  a  Series-60  set  of 
lines  the  three-dimensional  effea  erf  truncation  has 
been  investigated  and  found  to  be  substantial.  (Author) 

PB-163  816      OTS  $5.60 

Michigan  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering,  Ann  Arbar. 
RESEARCH  IN  RESISTANCE  AND  PROPULSION. 
PART  III,   BLOCKAGE  CORRECTION  IN  A  SHIP 
MODEL  TOWING  TANK  AND  SCALE  EFFECT  ON 
PRC«»ULSIVE  PARAMETERS.   Final  rept. 
Hun  Choi  Kim,  James  L.  Moss,  and  R.  B.  Couch. 
Mar  63,    54p  refs 
Contract  MA -2564 
Rept.  no.  04542-3-F     - 

DESCRIPTCmS:  'Marine  engineering,  •Hydrodynamics, 
*Ship  models.  Model  tests.  Model  basins,  Hydrody- 
namic  configurations,  Tests,  Prc^ulsion. 

The  most  important  parameter  governing  the  blockage 
effect  is  that  of  blockage  ratio.  Blockage  ratio  is 
simply  defined  as  the  ratio  of  the  maximum  cross 
seaional  area  of  the  model  to  that  of  the  towing  tank. 
The  lower  limit  of  blockage  ratio  below  which  the 
blockage  effea  has  normally  been  considered  to  be 
negligible  is  0.006.   Results  of  experimentation  indi- 
cate however,  that  in  addition  to  blockage  ratio  both 
the  speed-length  ratio  and  the  block-coefficient  play 
an  important  role  in  the  determination  of  the  blockage 
effect.  At  the  inception  of  self -propulsion  testing,  the 
model  sizes  were  chosen  to  be  14  feet,  in  order  to 
avoid  serious  scale  effea  on  the  propeller  perform- 
ance. The  first  three  self -propulsion  tests  were  made 
with  Series  60  forms  of  block-coefficients  C^s.  .60, 
.  75,  and  .  80.  The  blockage  ratio  for  these  models 
ranged  from  .0072  to  .0100.    (See  also  PB-163  815) 


PB-163  817      OTTS  $5.60 

Michigan  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering,  Ann  Arbor. 
RESEARCH  IN  RESISTANCE  AND  PROPULSION. 
PART  IV.   STUDIES  ON  WAVE  INTERFERENCE  OF 
MATHEMATICAL  HULL  FORMS  WITH  LARGE  BOW 
BULBS.   Final  rept. 

Tetsuo  Takahei,  Finn  C.  Michelsen,  andR.  B.  Couch. 
Apr  63,  60p  refs 
Contraa  MA -2564 
Rept.  no.  04542-4-F 

DESCRIPrORS:  'Marine  engineering,  'Ship  hulls, 
•Hydrodynamics,  Hydrodynamic  configurations. 
Ship  models,  Model  tests.  Mathematical  models. 
Analysis,  Ship  struaural  components,  Propulsion. 

A  comprehen8i"e  experimental  and  theoretical  study 
has  been  made  of  the  wave-resistance  char aaeri sties 
of  the  cosine  hull  forms  associated  with  bow  bulbs. 
These  hull  forms  have  previously  been  investigated  by 
Inui  in  Japan.  The  curient  study,  which  is  based  on 
larger  modsls,  ccanfirms,  in  general,  results  obtained 
by  him.   In  addition  new  conditions  of  hull  and  bulb 
shapes  have  been  investigated.  (Author)  (See  also 
PB  163  816) 

Y-DA-26      OTS  $1.60 

Union  Carbide  Nuclear  Co. ,  Oak  Ridge,  Tenn". 
MATHEMATICAL  ANALYSIS  OF  HYDROSTATIC 
BEARINGS 

J.  B.  Richards.  6  Apr  62,  I6p 
Contraa  W7405-eng-26 
y-I2 


METALLURGY 


ANL-6677  OTS  $5.00 

Argonne  National  Lab. ,  111. 
METALLURGY  DIVISION.  Annual  rept.  for  1962. 
1963  501p  refs 
Contract  W3l-109-eng-38 


BNL-6051       OTS  $2.  60 

Brookhaven  National  Lab. ,  Upton,  N.  Y. 
RADIATION  AND  ATOMIC  REARRANGEMENT  IN 
ALLOYS 

A.  C.  Damask.    19  Jun  62,  28p  refs 
Contract  AT(30-2)GEN-16 


PB-163  806   OTS   $14.00 

General  Electric  Co. ,  Cincinnati,  Ohio. 
PROCEDURE  FOR  EVALUATION  OF  COATED  RE- 
FRACTORY ALLOYS.  Final  rept.,  Apr  61-30  May  62 
M.  A.  Levinstein  and  J.  D.  Marble.    Oct  62,  205p 
refs 

Contract  AF33(616)8154 
ASD-TDR -[621-783 

DESCRIPTXDRS:  •Heat  resistant  metals  and  alloys, 
•Molybdenum  alloys,  ♦Niobium  alloys,  •Coatings,  •Re- 
fractory coatings.  Oxidation,  Mechanical  properties, 
Stresses,  Thermal  stresses.  Metallography,  Hardness. 


S-26 


Procedures  for  the  evaluation  of  coated  molybdenum 
and  columbium  alloys  were  investigated.  A  simple  cor- 
rugated specimen  was  designed  to  determine  the  appli- 
cability of  current  coatings  to  a  fabricated  structure. 
Coated  specimens  were  oxidation  tested  at  2500'%'  up  to 
10  hours,  and  sectioned  for  metallographic  examination 
and  hardness  determination.  Dynamic  oxidation  tests 
were  conducted  using  a  gas-fired  flame  tunnel  and  a 
plasma  test  stand.    Effects  of  the  coatings  and  elevated 
temperature  exposure  on  basis  metal  properties  were 
established  by  combined  stress,  fatigue,  and  tensile 
tests.    Coatings  from  six  souroes  were  investigated  on 
the  program.    Based  on  the  results  obtained  recom- 
mendations are  made  for  the  standardization  of  the 
applicability  specimen  and  combined  stress  testing 
along  with  other  mechanical  tests  for  the  evaluation 
of  coated  refractory  metals.    (Author) 


HW-78574  OTS  $0.75 


Hanford  Atomic  Products  Operation,  Richland,  Wash. 
DISSIMILAR  METAL  WELDS  OF  CERTAIN  SUPER- 
ALLOYS  AlO  STAINLESS  STEELS. 
R.  L.  Knecht.  Aug  63,  24p  refs 
Contract  AT(45- 1)1350 


HW-SA-2559      OTS  $3.60 


Hanford  AtonUc  Produas  Operation,  Richland,  Wash. 
EFFECT  OF  GAS  PRESSURE  ABOUT  ATMOSPHERIC 
ON  RATE  OF  ETCHING  AND  SURFACE  ROUGHNESS 
OF  CATHODICALLY  ETCHED  METAL  SURFACES 
Thomas  B.  Correy.   28  May  62,  35p  refs 
Contraa  AT(45-l)1350 


HW-77954      OTS  $3. 50 


Hanford  Atomic  Products  Operation,  Ridiland,  Wash. 
METALLURGY  RESEARCH  OPERATION.  Quarterly 
progress  rept.  Apr -Jun  63. 
15  Jul  63,  248p  refs 
Contract  AT(45-1)1350 


N63-22110OTS  $1.75 


Lewis  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 

^ace  Administration,  Cleveland,  Ohio 
ALLOYING  EFFECTS  ON  TUNGSTEN- FIBER- 
REINFORCED  COPPER-ALLOY  OR  HIGH-TEMPERA- 
TURE-ALLOY MATRIX  COMPOSITES 
Donald  W.  Petrasek  and  John  W.  Weetwu  Oct 63,  68prefa 
Technical  note  D- 1568 


N63-22112  OTS  $1.25 


Lewis  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
Sjpace  Administration,  Cleveland,  Ohio. 
STRESS- STRAIN  BEHAVIOR  OF  TUNGSTEN- FIBER- 
REINFORCED  COPPER  COMPOSITES 
David  L.  McDaniels,  Robert  W.  Jech,  and  John  W. 
Weeton.  Oct  63,  45p  refs 
Technical  note  D-1881 


LAMS-2952      OTS  $0.  50 

Los  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
THE  SOLUBILITY  OF  SELECTED  ELEMENTS  IN 
LIQUID  PLUTONIUM.  IL  TANTALUM 
D.  F.  Bowersox.  18  Jul  63,  lip  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-36 

TID-I8626     OTS.$1.60 

Massachusetts  Inst,  of  Tech, ,  Cambridge. 
PHYSICAL  METALLURGY  OF  UNCOMMON  METALS. 
Final  rept. 

Robert  E.  Ogilvie  and  J<*n  T.  Norton.  1  Mar  63.  ISp 

refs 

Contract  AT(30-1)981 


PB-163  850  OTS   $2.60 

Naval  Research  Lab. ,  Washington,  D.  C. 
INFLUENCE  OF  SPEED  OF  DEFORMATION  ON 
STRENGTH  PROPERTIES  IN  THE  POST  LOWER 
YIELD  STRESS-STRAIN  CURVE  OF  MILD  STEEL. 
Progress  rept."  no.  2 

J.  M.  Krafft  and  A.  M.  Sullivan.  9  Dec  6Ci,  23p    refs 
Contract  NObs  -  72047 

Ship  Structture  Committee  Serial  no.  SSC-127: 
AD-24?  356 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Steel,  •Deformation,  Stresses, 
Sensitivity,  Microstructure,  Elasticity,  Plasticity, 
Photographic  analysis,  Failure  (Mechanics),  Mechan- 
ical properties,  Test  equipment.  Theory. 

Tne  essence  of  the  correlation  procedure  attempted 
here  is  to  associate  the  average  strain-rate  sensitivity 
in  plastic  flow  with  the  growth  spsed  of  the  individual 
plastic  zone.   Flow  is  considered  to  bs  accomplished 
by  a  continuing  series  xrf  yield  initiations  in  the  elastic 
stress  field  of  such  a  zone.   The  non-linear  relationship 
tetween  upper  yield  stress  and  stress  rate  suggests 
that  rate  sensitivity  will  increase  directly  with  zone  ve- 
locity or  inversely  with  the  density  of  operative  zones 
Zone  dsnsity  is  thought  to  vary  as  a  function  of  both 
strain  and  strain  rate.   The  influence  of  the  speed  of 
lower  yield  strain  on  the  distribution  of  operative  slip 
bands  accounts  for  observed  deviations  from  an  equa- 
tion of  state.   (Author) 


Structural  Metallurgy  and  Corrosion 


PB-163  804       OTS  $10.  50 

Electrochemistry  Lab. ,  U.  of  Pennsylvania, 

Philadelphia. 
HYDROGEN  EVOLUTIC»J:  THE  EFFECT  OF  SUR- 
FACE CONCENTRATION.   Final  rept. 
J.  O'M  Brockris  and  M.  A.  V.  Devanathan.   [1962] 
I36p  refs 
Contract  Nonr-551(22) 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Hydrogen  embrittiement,  'Corrosive 
gases,  Hydrogen,  Production,  Absorption,  'Electrodes, 
Films,  'Silver,  '.Nickel,  'Copper,  'Iron,  Membranes, 
'Electrochemistry. 


S-27 


It  is  shown  that  ttie  mechanism  of  the  hydrogen  evolution 
reaction  is  rate -determining  discharge  followed  by 
Tafel  recombination  at  low  overpotential,  and  electro- 
chemical desorption  at  high  overpotentials  ( >  600  mv). 
These  conclusions  are  in  harmony  with  the  findings  of 
Frumkin  (1957),  who  used  a  quaKtative  method  erf 
establishing  the  mechanism,  by  observing  the  increase 
or  decrease  of  overpotential  at  constant  current  when 
additional  amounts  of  hydrogen  are  introduced  by 
permeadcn.    (Author) 


GEAP-4181       OTS  $2.75 

General  Electric  Co. ,  San  Jose,  Calif. 
SODIUM  MASS  TRANSFER:  IV.    1962  CORROSION 
SAMPLE  DATA 

L.  E.  Pohl,  comp.  Jaift3,  159p 
Contract  AT(04'-3)189 


LAMS -2948      OTS  $0.75 

Los  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
COMPATIBILITY  EVALUATION  OF  MATERL^LS 
WITH  CESIUM 

Edward  S.  Keddy.  Aug  63,  28p 
Contract  W7405-eng-36 


PB-163  836      OTTS  $1.  6Q 

Naval  Engineering  Experiment  Station,  Annapolis,  Md. 
CORROSION  AND  STRESS-CORROSION  PROPERTIES 
OF  NONHEAT-TREATABLE  ALUMINUM  ALLOYS  IN 
MARINE  ENVIRONMENTS 
Frank  Sutton,    12  Jun  61,  20p  refs 
Research  and  Development  repc  910037L 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Aluminum  alloys,  Magnesium  alloys. 
Chromium  alloys.  Manganese  alloys.  Welds, 
•Corrosion,  Stresses,  ♦Sea  water. 

Results  of  long-term  marine  corrosion  and  stress- 
corrosion  tests  are  reported  for  a  series  of  high- 
strength,  nonheat- treatable  aluminum  aUoys.   Partial 
immersion  tests  of  5083,  5086,  5154,  and  5356  alloys 
in  the  0,  HI  4,  and  H34  tempers  revealed  excellent 
corrosion  resistance.   Complete  immersion  tests  of 
welded  and  nonwelded  5083-H113,  5086-H34, 
5154-H34,  and  5356- HI  12  alloys  revealed  good  resist- 
ance and  immunity  to  stress  corrosion.   Marine 
atmosphere  tests  of  a  series  of  experimental  Al-Mg 
and  Al-Mg-Mn-Cr  alloys  revealed  susceptibility  to 
stress -corrosion  cracking  in  the  alloys  containing  over 
5%  Mg,  particularly  in  the  quarter-hard  temper. 
(Author) 

ORNL-3131      OTS   $2.75 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
IN-PILE   LOOP  CORROSION  EXPERIMENTS  WITH 
URANYL  SULFATE  SOLUTIONS  AT  235  AND  250OC 
G.  H.  JenksandJ.  E.  Baker.    1963,  149p  refs 
Contraa  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3099      OTS  $1.75 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
IN-PILE  RADIATION  CORROSION  EXPERIMENTS 
WITH  ZIRCONIUM,  TITANIUM,  AND  STEEL 
ALLOYS  IN  0.I7mUO2SO4  SOLUTIONS  AT  280OC 
G.  H.  Jenks  and  J.  E.  Baker.    1961,  70p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


P8- 163  769  OTS   $4.60 

Rock  Island  Arsenal  Lab, ,  111. 
WATER  DISPLAQNG  RUST  PREVENTIVES.   II:  SUR- 
FACE ACTIVE  AGENTS  IN  RELATION  TO  WATER 
DISPLACEMENT.  Rept.no.  10  on  Improved  Test  Methods 
for  Rust  Preventive  Compounds 
D.  Bootzin.  14  Jun  49,  48p  refs 
RIA  Lab.  no.  49-320;  ATI -205  247 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Corrosion,  ♦Corrosion  inhibition, 
♦Surface -active  substances.  Chemical  compounds, 
water. 

Ei^ty-ihree  surface  active  agents  grouped  according 
to  ionic  activity  were  screened  as  suitable  water  dis- 
placing additives  employing  the  water  displacement 
test.   The  satisfactory  agents  were  further  tested  with 
added  water  to  note  whether  presence  of  water  would  affect 
their  water -displacing  abilitv    The  agents  passing  the 
previous  two  tests  were  used  for  determining  their 
least  effective  concentration  by  progressive  dilutions 
with  Stoddard  solvent.    (Author) 


NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND 
NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY 

ANL-6756      OTS   $0.50 

Argonne  National  Lab.,  111. 
CALCULATIONS  OF  YIELDS  OF  PRODUCTS  IN 
HIGH -FLUX  NEUTRON  IRRADIATIONS  OF  HEAVY 
ELEMENT  SAMPLES 

J.  Milsted,  P.  R.  Fields,  and  D.  N.  Metta.   Aug  63. 
23p  refs  *      ' 

Contract  W3l-109-eng-38 

APDA-154  OTS  $1.50 

Atomic  Power  Development  Associates,  Inc. , 

Detroit,  Mich. 
FAST  REACTOR  FUEL  CYCLE  COSTS  AND 
TEMPERATURE  COEFFIQENTS  OF  REACTIVITY 
FOR  Pu02-SS  AND  Pu02-U02 

J.  J.  Edwards,  E.  A.  Fischer,  W.  H.  Jens,  J.  B.  Nims, 
and  R.  G.  Palmer.   25  Apr  63,  66p  refs 
Contract  AT(1 1-1)865 

BNL-6166      OTS  $4.60 

Brookhaven  National  t^ab. ,  Upton,  N.  Y. 
THE  Pb  X-RAYS  THAT  ACCOMPANY  Po210  DECAY. 
MEASUREMENT  OF  THE  M  PHOTON  YIELD.    AND 
THEORY 

WUliam  Rubinson.    19  Jun  62,  46p  refs 
Contract  AT(30-^GEN-16 


S-28 


HW-77871  OTS  $1.50 


Hanford  Atomic  Products  Operation,  Richland,  Wash. 
PHYSICS  RESEARCH  QUARTERLY  REPORT,  APRIL- 
JUNE,  1963. 
15  Jul  63,  6lp  refs 
Contract  AT(45- 1)1350 


HW -68600  30  OTS  $0. 50 


Hanford  Atomic  Products  Operation,  Richland,  Wash. 
PLUTONIUM  ABSTRACTS.  Volume  3,  no.  8.  1  Sep  63, 
lOp  refs 
Contract  AT(45- 1)1 350 


HW-68600  31  OTS  $0.50 


Hanford  Atomic  Products  Operation,  Richland,  Wash. 
PLUTONIUM  ABSTRACTS.  Volume  3,  no,  9,  1  Oct  63, 
1  Ip  refs 
Contract  AT(45- 1)1350 


NMI-2807       OTS  $Z75 


Nuclear  Metals,  Inc, ,  Concord,  Mass. 
THE  STUDY  OF  BETA  TREATMENT  OF  URANIUM. 
Summary  rept. 

R.  B.  Russell  and  A.  K.  Wdff.    1  Apr  63,  148p  refp 
Contract  AT(30- 1)2748 


ORNL-3457      OTS  $0.  75 


Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
THE  DEPTH -DOSE  DISTRIBUTION  PRODUCED  IN  A 
SPHERICAL  WATER-FILLED  PHANTOM  BY  THE 
INTERACTIONS  OF  A  160-MeV  PROTON  BEAM 
F.  C.  Maienschein  and  T.  V.  Blosser.  1963,  42p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3467   OTS    $0.75 


Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
A  PERTURBATION  METHOF  FOR  SOLVING  THE 
ANGLE  DEPENDENT  NUCLEON -MESON  CASCADE 
EQUATIONS 

R.  G.  Alsmiller,  Jr.  andP.  S,  Alsmlller.  [1963] 
31p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3466  OTS  $2.00 


Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
TABULATED  VALUES  OF  SCATTERED  GAMMA- RAY 
FLUXES  IN  WATER  INTERPOLATED  FROM 
MOMENTS  METHC©  CAIXULATIONS, 
D.  K.  Trubey.  1%3,  82p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3472       OTS  $2.50 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
THERMONUCLEAR  DIVISION.   SemTannual  progress 
rept,  for  period  ending  30  Apr  63 
1963,  139p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 
N63-19842 


CU(PNPL)-227      OTS  $2,75 

Pegram  Nuclear  Physics  Labs. ,  Columbia  U, , 

New  York, 
PROCEEDINGS  OF  THE  CONFERENCE  ON  UTILIZA- 
TION OF  MULTIPARAMETER  ANALYZERS  IN 
NUCLEAR  PHYSICS,   HELD  AT  GROSSINGER,   N.    Y. , 
NOVEMBER  12-15,  1962 
L.  J.  Lidofsky,  ed.  Jun  63,  185p  refs 
NYO- 10595 


Elementary  Particles 


IS-429      OTS   $1.60 

Institute  for  Atomic  Research,  Iowa  State  U.  ctf 

Science  and  Tech. ,  Ames 
Q  Z  CORRECTION  TO  THE  BETHE-MAXIMON  PAIR 
PRODUCTION  CROSS  SECTION 
David  S.  Moroi  and  C.  L.  Hammer.   21  Mar  62,    13p 
refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-82 

UCRL-10089(Rev.)     OTS  $1.60 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  erf  California,  Berkeley. 
SEARCH  FOR  A  FOUR-PION  RESONANCE,   AND 
SOME  DECAY  MCOES  OF  THE  p  ANDojMESSONS 
Nguyen-Huu  Xuong  and  Gerald  R.  Lynch.    12  Feb  62, 
15p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-48 


ORNL-3429      OTS  $1.75 


^ 


Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
A  FORTRAN  PROGRAM  FOR  CALCULATING  THE 
SCATTERING  OF  NUCLEONS  FROM  A  NONLOCAL 
OPTICAL  POTENTIAL 
F.  G.  Perey.    1962,   67p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


Instruments  and  Installations 


ANL-6760      OTS  $2.  Z5 

Argonne  National  Lab. ,  111. 
MnSo  COINCIDENCE  COUNTING  FACILITY 
A.  DeVolpi,  K.  G.  A.  Porges,  and  R.  N.  Larsen, 
Aug  63,  114p  refs 
Contract  W31-109-eeg-38 


S-29 


ANL-6759       OTS  SO.  75 

Argonne  National  Lab. ,  111. 
THE  PLUTONIUM  AEROSOL  MONITORING  PROGRAM 
AT  ANL-IDAHO  FAdLITIES 
P.  G.  Stodda'rt.   Jul  63,  34p  refs 
Contract  W31-109-eng-38 


UCRL-10163      OTS  $1.60 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  of  California,  Berkeley. 
MEASUREMENT  OF  RADIATION  FIELD  AROUND 
HIGH -ENERGY  ACCELERATORS 
AlanR.  Smith.   Apr  62,  I4p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-48 


C»^PU-63-30-9      OTS  $1.  60 

Savannah  River  Lab. ,  Aiken,  S.  C. 
CALIBRATION  OF  RADIATION  MONITORING 
INSTRUMENTS 

D,  B.  Zippier.    29  Apr  63,  13p 
Contract  AT(a7- 2)1  ,, 


NAA-SR-8263      OTS  $0.50 

Atomics  International,  Canoga  Park,  Calif 
MAGNETIC  PULSE  SWAGING  OF  APM-U02  FUEL 
RODS 

E.  C.  Supan.    30  Sep  63,  2lp  refs 
Contract  AT(ll-lXJEN-8 


ANL-6765      OTS  $0.  50 

Argonne  National  Lab. ,  UL 
A  STUDY  OF  THE  CORRELATION  BETWEEN  HAND 
AND  WRIST  EXPOSURES 
W.  E.  Bleiler  and  W.  B.  Grant.    Aug  63,  9p 
Contract  W3l-109-eng- 38 
N63-21390 


HW-76351(Rev. )  OTS  $0.50 

Hanford  Atomic  Products  Operation,  Richland,  Wash. 
PROTECTIVE  CLOTHING  MONITORING  SYSTEM, 
M,  O.  Rankin  and  W,  G.  Spear.  1  Aug  63,  20p  refs 
Contract  AT(45- 1)1350 


HW-78274      OTS   $0.75 

Hanford  Atomic  Produas  Op2fation,  Richland,  Wash. 
RADIATION  SHIELDING  PROGRAM  AT  HANFORD 
W.  L.  Bunch.    15  Aug  63,  23p  refs 
Contract  AT(45-1)1350 


TID-14178(SuppLl)      OTS  $1.25 
Laboratories  for  Applied  Sciences,  U.  of  Chicago, 

m. 

GAMMA -SCATTERING  DENSITY  METERS:   FIELD 
TRL^LS  IN  COAL.  Final  rept, 
R.  A.  Semmler.  Mar  63,  47p 
Contract  ATXIl- 1)71 2 


UCRL-10081      OTS  $2.60 


^ 


LA-2940      OTS  $0.50 

Los  Alamo3  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
TWO-METER  MACH-ZEHNDER  INTERFEROMETER 
FOR  PLASMA  DENSITY  MEASUREMENTS 
W.  H.  Borkenhagen,  F.  L.  Ribe,  and  G.  A.  Sawyer. 
1  Jul  63,  22p  refs 
Coaract  W7405-eng-36 


LAMS- 2956      OTS   $0.50 

Los  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
A  VERSATILE  CATHODIC  ETCHER 
John  W.  Ward.   Apr  62,    18p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-36 


TID-18397      OTS  $3.  60 

Michigan  U. ,  Ann  Arbor. 
A  CONSTRUCTION  FOR  THE  INVESTIGATION  OF 
COLLIMATOR  PERFORMANCE 
J.  M.  Carpenter.  5  Apr  63,  37p 
Contract  AT(1 1-1)917 


ORNL-3490  OTS  $2.00 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
APPUED  HEALTH  PHYSICS  ANNUAL  REPORT  FOR 
1962 

J.  C.  Hart,  ed.  1963,  76p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


Nuclear  Engineering  gnd  Power 


/ 


Lawrence  Radiation  Lab.,  U.  d  California,  Berkeley. 
GENERAL  DESCRIPTION  AND  OPERATING  CHAR- 
ACTERISTICS OF  THE  BERKELEY  88-INCH        .. 
CYCLOTRON 

Elmer  L.  Kelly.    26  Apr  62,  23p  refs 
Contraa  W7405-eng-48 

UCRL-6878      OTS   $1.60 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  of  California, 

Livermore . 
HIGH-PRESSURE  HEUUM-XENON  GAS  SCINTIL- 
LATOR 

Bryan  D.  Walker  and  Raymond  Gold.    12  Apr  62,  15p 
refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-48 

UCRL-7067      CTTS   $2.60 

L>awrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  of  California, 

Livermore. 
INCREASING  THE  UGHT  COLLECTION  EFFICIENCY 
OF  SaNTILLATION  COUNTERS 
CM.  Ankenbrandt  andE.  M.  Lent.    1  Oct  62,  25p 
refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-48  S-30 


ORNL-3492  OTS  $3.00 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
HEAJJH  PHYSICS  DIVISION.  Annual  progress  rept. 
for  period  ending  30  Jun  63 
[1963]  244p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 

ORNL-TM-550     OTS  $1.60 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
SOURCE-STRENGTH  AND  LONG -COUNTER -RE- 
SPONSE CALIBRATIONS  AT  THE  BSF  300-KEV 
ACCELERATOR 

E.  G.  Silver.  8  Apr  63,   Up 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 

ORNL-3431      OTS  $2.  00 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
A  STRONG -FOCUSING  CYCLOTRON  WITH  SEPA- 
RATED ORBFTS 

F.  M.  Russell.  Jan  63,  77p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ANL-6656  OTS  $2.25 


Argonne  National  Lab. ,  III. 
BASIC  MATERIAL  RESULTING  FRCM  ANL  ROCKET 
STUDY 

C.  Cohn,  G.  Golden,  B.  Hoglund,  W,  Loewenstein, 
and  G.  Rosenberg.   May  63,  1 15p  refs 
Contract  W3l-109-eng-38 


ANL-6745      OTS  $2.75 


Argonne  National  Lab. ,  Ell. 
THE  BIOLOGICAL  IRRADIATICW  FACILrrY  ("JANUS" 
REACTOR).    DESIGN  MANUAL 

W.  H.  McCoAle,  A.  W.  Pierce,  and  D.  C.  Thompson. 
Jun  63,  I68p  refs 
Contract  W3l-109-eng-38 


TID- 16203      OTS  $2.60 


Argonne  National  Lab. ,  til. 
DISASSEMBLY  OF  A  HIGH  LEVEL  PLUTONIUM 
GLOVE  BOX  SYSTEM 
James  E.  Johnson.   May  62,  27p  refs 
Contract  W3l-109-eng-38 
UAC-6414 


ANL-6780  OTS  $1.50 


Argonne  National  Lab. ,  111. 
REACTOR  DEVELOPMENT  PROGRAM.  Progress  r^t. 
for  Aug  63. 

R.  M.  Adams  and  A.  Glasaner,  coord.  15  Sep  63, 
62p  refs 
Contract  W31-109-eng-38 


ANL-6784  OTS  $2.00 


/ 


Argonne  National  Lab. ,  111. 
REACTOR  DEVELOTMENT  PROGRAM.  Progress 
rept.  for  Sep  63. 

R.  M.  Adams  and  A.  Glassner,  coord.  15  Oct  63, 
80p  refs 
Contract  W31-109-eng-38 


ANL-6689       OTS  $2.00 


Argonne  National  Lab. ,  til. 
ZERO-POWER  EXPERIMENTS  WITH  BOILING  CORE 
B-1,   BORAX-V  ^ 


Jun  63,  83p  refs 
Contract  W31-109-eng-38 


WAPD-T-1278      OTS  $5.60 

Bettis  Atomic  Power  Lab. ,  Pittsburgh,  Pa. 
NONLINEAR  EFFECTS  IN  XENON  SPATIAl. 
OSaLLATIONS 

S.  G.  Margolis  and  S.  Kaplan.  Feb  61,  54p  refs 
Contraa  AT(11-1X3EN-14 


WAPD-TM-312  OTS  $1.50 

Bettis  Atomic  Power  Lab. ,  Pittsburgh,  Pa. 
PLASTIC- SASS.   A  COMPUTER  PROGRAM  FOR 
STRESSES  AND  DEFLECTIONS  IN  A  REACTOR 
SUBASSEMBLY  UNDER  THERMAL,   HYDRAUUC, 
AND  FUEL  EXPANSION  LOADS 
C.  M.  Friedrich.  May  63,  6lp  refs 
CcHitract  AT(11-1)GEN-14 


WAPD-TM-390       OTS  $1.75 

Bettis  Atomic  Power  Lab. ,  Pittsburgh,  Pa. 
SHIPPINGPORT  ATCMIC  POWER  STATION  OPERATING 
EXPERIENCE,   DEVELOPMENTS,    AND  FUTURE 
PLANS 

J.  T.  Stiefel,  H.  Feinroth,  and  G.  M.  Oldham 
(Duquesne  Light  Co.)  Apr  63,  6f7p  refs 
Contract  AT(11-1)GEN-14 


GA-2630      OTS  $4.  60 

General  Atomic  Div. ,  General  Dynamics  Corp. , 

San  Diego,  Calif. 
CARBON  TRANSPORT  AND  CORROSION  IN  HIGH- 
TEMPERATURE  GAS-COOLED  REACTORS 
L.  R.  Zumwalt,  R.  D.  Bumette,  and  A.  B.  Riedinger. 
12  Apr  62,  44p  refs 
Contract  AT(04-3)314 


GEMP-27A      OTS  $1.25 

General  Electric  Co. ,  Cincinnati,  Ohio. 
HIGH^TEMPERATURE  MATERIALS  PROGRAM. 
Progress  rept  no.  27,  Part  A.   30  Sep  63,  50p  refs 
Contract  AT(40- 1)2847, 


GEMP-79    OTS   $0.50 

General  Electric  Co. ,  Cincinnati,  Ohio. 
REACTOR  INSTRUMENTATION  AND  CONTROL. 
Progress  rept.  no.  79,  1  Jul-Sl  Aug  63.  30  Sep  63, 
25p  refs 
Contract  AT(40- 1)2847 


S-31 


N63- 17429      OTS   $0.50 

General  Electric  Co. ,  Pleasanton,  Calif. 
NOTES  ON  LIQUID  METAL  STUDIES  IN  FRANCE 
AND  GREAT  BRITAIN 
LeoF.  Epstein.  Jun  63,  19p  refs 
Contract  NASr-108 
Technical  memo  no.  X-884        [ 


GEAP-4226      OTS  $1.00 

General  Electric  Co. ,  San  Jose,  Calif. 
CONCEPTUAL  DESIGN  OF  A  565  MW(e)  FAST 
CERAMIC  REACTOR 

H.  E.  Dodge,  W.  W.  Kendall,  W.  A.  Sangster.  and 
A.  G.  Silvester.   Apr  63,  40p  refs 
Contract  AT(04-^189 


HW-62762   Available  on  Loan  from  OTS 

Hanford  Atomic  Produas  Operation,  Richland,  Wash 
IRRADIATION  OF  DEFECTED  UO2  SWAGED  ROD. 
Preliminary  rapt. 
J.  L.  Bates.    12  Oct  59,  6p 
Contraa  AT(45- 1)1350 


HW-78118  OTS   $2.75 

Hanford  Atomic  Products  Operation,  Richland,  Wash. 
RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT  PROGRAMS  EXE- 
CUTED FOR  THE  DIVISION  OF  REACTOR  DEVELOP- 
MENT. Quarterly  progress  rapt.  Jan-Mar  63 
M.  M.  Hendrickstm,  ad  and  J.  K.  Green,  ed.  Apr  63, 
I49p  refs 
Contract  AT(45  - 1)1350 


AD-291  535      OTS  $6.60 

Institute  of  A erophysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada). 
SOME  EXPERIMENTS  ON  THE  USE  OF  LARGE 
GLASS  PANELS  AS  EMERGENCY  PRESSURE  RELIEF 
DIAPHRAGMS. 

I.  J.'Billington,  R.  F.  Favreau,  I.  I.  Glass,  and 
L.  E.  Heuckrah.  Aug  62,  68p  refs 
UTIA  Technical  note  no.  62 

DESCRIPTORS:  *Nuclear  power  plants,  Power  reactors,. 
•Reactor  safety  systems,  *Diaphragm8  (Mechanics), 
•Glass,  Panels  (Struaural),  •Explosion  effeas,  Blast. 

Two  series  erf  experiments  have  been  conducted  to 
assess  the  breaking  characteristics  of  a  proposed  glass 
pressure  relief  diaphragm  and  the  operating  charac- 
teristics of  the  associated  shattering  mechanism  for  the 
NPD-2  nuclear  reaaor  boiler  room,  in  the  case  of  a 
potential  heavy-water  steam  explosion  resulting  from  a 
coolant  line  failure.    In  one  set  of  tests  a  Ramset  gun 
was  used  to  shatter  small  scale  glass  panels  under  a 
small  initial  pressure  loading.  The  experiments  showed 
that  the  overall  time  constant  of  the  firing  and  the  break- 
ing processes  was  too  long  to  provide  adequate  pressure 
relief  in  the  case  of  a  severe  emergency  in  the  boiler 
room.   Consequently,  a  second  set  of  tests  was  con4| 
ducted  in  which  larger  glass  panels  were  shattered  by  a 
net  of  primacord  explosive  attached  to  the  face  of  the 
panel.   The  data  indicated  that  for  the  present  panels  a 


very  satisfactory  breaking  performance  and  negligible 
resistance  to  subsequent  outflow  could  be  achieved  in 
less  than  a  millisecond.  The  results  may  have  other 
useful  applications  where  large  pressure  relief 
diaphragms  are  required.  (Author) 

N63-21732      OTS  $2.60 

Jet  Propulsion  Lab. ,  Calif.  Inst,  of  Tech. ,  Pasadena. 
ANALYSIS  OF  HETEROGENEOUS  REACTORS  CON- 
TAINING MODERATING  FUEL  ELEMENTS 
Andre  Jacques  Tesnlere.   28  Feb  63,  24p  refs 
Contract  NAS7-100 
Technical  rept  no.  32-333;  NASA  CR-51308 

LAMS-2973       OTS  $0.50 

LoB  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
LAMPRE  PROGRAM.    Quarterly  status  rept.  for  period 
ending  20  Aug  63  on  Lampre  Program. 
Sep  63,  17p 
Contract  W7405-eng-36 


LA-2854  OTS   $1.75 

Los  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
THE  WATER  BOILER  REACTOR.   Status  rept. 
Merle  E.  Bunker.  Feb  63,  72p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-36 

MND-M-2935(Vol.  II)  OTS  $4. 00 

Martin -Marietta  Corp. ,  Baltimore,  Md. 
PM-1  NUCLEAR  POWER  PLANT  PROGRAM.  VOL- 
UME IL  PLANT  PERFORMANCE  STUMES.  Final 
periodic  rept.  1  Sep -31  Dec  62. 
Apr  63,   31 9p  refs 
Contract  AT(  30 -1)2345 


ORNL-3379  OTS  $1.25 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
AN  ANALYTICAL  MCOEL  FOR  FISSION- PRCOJCT 
TRANSPORT  AND  DEPOSITION  FROM  GAS  STREAMS 
M.  N.  Ozisik.   1963,  47p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3478       OTS  $1.25 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
DESIGN  AND  ANALYSIS  OF  THE  EXPERIMENTAL 
GAS-COOLED  REACTOR  FUEL  ASSEMBLIES 
G.  Samuels.    1963,  48p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3437      OTS  $1.25 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
FABRICATION  DEVELOPMENT  OF  U-M0-UO2  AND 
U-Mo-UC  DISPERSION  FUELS  FOR  THE  ENRICO 
FERMI  FAST-BREECCR  REACTOR 
S.  A.  Rabin,  M.  M.  Martin,  A.  L.  Lotts,  and 
J.  P.  Hammond.    1963,    48p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


S-32 


ORNL-3445  OTS  $4.50 


Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
GAS-COOLED  REACTOR  PROGRAM.  Semiannual 
progress  rqjt.  for  period  ending  31  Mar  63.  [l96^ 
373p  refs  ^ 

Contract  W7405-eng  -26 


ORNL-3439      OTS  $1.75 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Teilik. 
HEAT  TRANSFER  FRO^  SPENT.  REACTOR  FUELS 
DURING  SHIPPING:  A  PROPOSED  METHOD  FOR 
PREDICTING  TEMPERATURE  DISTRIBUTION  IN 
FUEL  BUNDLES  AND  COMPARISON  WITH  EXPERI- 
MENTAL DATA 
J.  S.  Watson.    1963,  66p  refs 
Coatraa  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3421   OTTS   $1.50 


Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Terin. 
MODELS  FOR  FISSION-GAS  RELEASE  FROM 
COATED  FUEL  PARTICLES 

John  W.  Prados  and  Jamss  L.  Scott.  1963,  62p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3483  OTS  $2.00 


Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. j.  Tenn. 
NUCLEAR  SAFETY  PROGRAM.   Semiannual  progress 
rept.  for  period  ending  30  Jun  63. 
[1963]  73p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3393 


OTS    $1.25 


Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
PERFORMANCE  TESTS  OF  THE  OAK  RIDGE  NA- 
TI^jfAL  LABORATORY  FAST  SAFETY  SYSTEM, 
J.^  Tallackson,  J.  B.  Ruble,  R.  T.  Santoro,  and 
R.  E.  Wintenberg.  1963,  50p  ref s 
Contract  W74Q5-eng-26 


ORkL-3359      OTS  $2.00 


Oak  Ridga  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
PRELIMINARY  SOLUTION  CRITICAL  EXPERIMENTS 
FOR  THE  HIGH -FLUX  ISOTOTE  REACTOR 
J.  K.  Fox,  L.  W.  GilleyandD.  W.  Magnuson.   I96I, 
83p  refs 
Coiitract  W7405-eng-26 

ORNL-3449      OTS  $1.  25 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
PUMP  LOOPS  USED  FOR  MATERIALS  TESTING  IN 
HIGH  TEMPERATURE  AQUEOUS  SOLUTIONS  AND 
SLURRIES 

H.  C.  Savage.  1963,  48p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


WCAP-6053      OTS  $2.00 

Westinghouse  Electric  Corp. ,  Pittsburgh,  Pa. 
YANKEE  CORE  EVALUATION  PROGRAM.   Quarterly 
progress  rept.  for  period  ending  31  Dec  62 
Feb  63,  90p  refs 
Contract  AT(30-1)3017 


WCAP-6055  OTS    $2.75 

Westinghouse  Electric  Corp. ,  Pittsburg,  Pa. 
YANKEE  CORE  EVALUATION  PROGRAM.  Quarterly 
progress  rept.  for  period  ending  30  Jun  63.  Jul  63, 
192p  refs 
Contract  AT(30-1)30I7 


Nuclear  Reactions 


LAMS-2941      OTS   $2.25 

Los  Alamos  Scientific  Lab. ,  N.  Mex. 
LOS  ALAMOS  GROUP- AVER  AGED  CROSS  SECTIONS 
Lucie  D.  Connolly.   Jul  63,  105p 
Contract  W7405-eng-36 


ORNL-TM-549      OTS  $3.  60 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
ENCTNEERING  DEVELOPMENT  OF  NUCLEAR  WASTE 
POT  CALCINATION 

M.  E.  Whatley,  C.  W.  Hancher,  and  J.  C.  Suddath. 
24  Apr  63,  36p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3455      OTS  $2.50 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
A  LFTERATURE  SURVEY  OF  NONELASTIC  REAC- 
TIONS FOR  NUCLEONS  AND  PIONS  INCIDENT  ON 
COMPLEX  NUCLEI  AT  ENERGIES  BETWEEN  20  MeV 
AND  33  GeV 

H.  W.  Bertlni.   1963,  109p  192refs 
Contract  W7405-«ng-26' 

ORNL-3405      OTS   $0.50 

Oak  Ridge  Natio.Tal  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
PROCESSING  OF  MULTICHANNEL- ANALYZER 
NUCLEAR  REACTION  SPECTRA  WITH  THE  NEWDAC 
PROGRAM 

J.  B.  Ball.    1962,    18p  refs 
Contraa  W7405-eng-26 


AD- 261  421  OTS  $8. 10 

Weizmann  Inst. ,  Rehovoth  (Israel). 
THEORETICAL  INTERPRETATION  OF  ENERGY 
LEVELS  IN  LIGHT  NUCLEI.   Rept.  on  Research  in 
Nuclear  Phenomena 

L  Talmi  and  I.  Unna.  May  61,  84p  refs 
Contract  AF  61(052)56 
ARL29 


S-33 


I 


DESCRIPTORS:    ♦Nuclei,  Nuclear  models,  *Nuclear 
energy  levels,  *Nucleons,  Theory,  Magnetic  moments, 
Nuclear  shell  models. 

The  report  deals  with  the  shell  model  description  of 
nuclear  states  and  with  methods  for  calculating  their 
energies  and  the  rates  of  transitions  between  them. 
Values  of  the  effective  interactions  in  the  nuclei  con- 
sidered {up  to  Ne20)  are  given  and  discussed.  (Author) 
(See  also  AD- 266  852) 


Waste  Disposal 


ORNL-3409   OTS    $2.50 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
CUNCH  RIVER  STUDY.   Status  rept. 
R.  J.  Morton,  ed.  [1963]  121p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


no.  4 


TID-18505      OTS  $2.  60 

Yale  U. ,  New  Haven,  Conn. 
HEAVY  ION  ELASTIC  SCATTERING 
G.  H.  Rawitscher,  J.  S.  Mcintosh,  and  J.  A.  Polak. 
29  Apr  63,  23p  refs 
Contract  AT(3p- 1)1807 


Radioactivity 


ORNL-3277      OTS  $1.50 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
ENGINEERING  STUDIES  ON  POT  CALCINATION  FOR 
ULTIMATE  DISPOSAL  OF  NUCLEAR  WASTE  FROM 
THE  TBP-25,   DAREX,  AND  PUREX  PROCESSES. 
PART  I:  THE  SYSTEM  EVALUATION 
C.  W.  Hancher,  J.  C.  Suddath,  andM.  E.  Whatley. 
1963,  62p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


HW-76263   OTS    $1.50 


•^- 


Hanford  Atomic  Product?  Operation,  Rfchland,  Waph. 
GAMMA  IRRADIATION  EFFECTS  ON  CANDIDATE 
ELECTRONIC,    LIGHTING,    OPTICAL.    INSTRUMENT, 
AND  STRUCTURAL  COMPONENTS  FOR  "iN- REAC- 
TOR MONITORING  EQUIPMENT 
D.  R.  Doman.  23  Jan  63,  58p  refs 
Contract  AT(45- 1)1350 


ORNL-3357      OTS  $0.75 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
EVALUATION  OF  ULTIMATE  DISPOSAL  METHODS 
FOR   UQUID  AND  SOLID  RADIOACTIVE  WASTES. 
V.  EFFECTS  OF  FISSION  PRODUCT  REMOVAL  ON 
COSTS  OF  WASTE  MANAGEMENT 
J.  J.  Psrona,  J.  O.  Blomske,  R.  L.  Bradshaw,  and 
J.  T.  Roberta.    1962,  32p  refs 
Co-ntract  W7405-eng-26 


PB-163  838      OTS  $1.  10 

Naval  Research  Lab. ,  Washington,  D.  C. 
GAMMA -RAY-ALBEDO  FROM  IRON,  Interim  rept. 
R.  B.  Theus  and  L.  A.  Beach.  8  Feb  56,  9p  refs 
NRL  repr    4701 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Gamma-ray  scattering,  ♦Albedo, 
♦Shielding,  ♦Iron,  ♦Reactor  coolants,  Radioactivity, 
Power  reactors,  Monte  Carlo  meduxl 

A  major  problem  in  designing  the  radiation  shield  for" 
a  power  reactor  results  from  tfie  radioactivity  induced 
in  the  primary  coolant.    Since  the  operating  personnel 
must  be  protected  from  the  radiation  emanating  from 
this  circulating  coolant  as  well  as  from  the  reactor 
proper,  the  Monte  Carlo  methods  have  been  used  to  cal- 
culate the  gaanma-isiy  albedo  for  the  6. 13-Mev  photon 
incident  on  iron.   The  spectral  and  directional  distribu- 
tions at-  the  emerging  radiation  are  given  as  a  function 
"f  rhe  angle  of  incidence.  (Author) 

ORNL-TM-407       OTS  $4.  60 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
GAMMA  DOSE  RATE  CALCULATICWS  FOR  TH^ 
BNL-KILOROD  PROGRAM 

F.  W.  Davis  and  E.  C.  Moocrief.    21  Mar  63,  44p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


ORNL-3322      OTS  $1.00 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
LOW- RADIOACTIVITY-LEVEL  WA^TE  TREATMENT. 
PART  L    LABORATORY  DEVELOPMENT  OF  A 
SCAVENGING-PRECIPrTATION  ION-EXCHANGE 
PROCESS  FOR  DECONTAMINATION  OF  PROCESS 
WATER  WASTES 

Rowland  R.  Holcomb.    1963,  39p  refs 
Contract  W7405-ei^-26 


PHYSICS 


N63-21894  OTS  $0.75 

Ames  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
^>ace  Admlnlstratlcm,  Moffett  Field,  Calif. 

MOMENTUM  ACCCMMODA-nON  OF  N"*",  N2*,  AND 

A+  INCIDENT  ON  COPPER  AND  ALUMINUM  FROM 

0. 5  TO  4  KEV 

Howard  F.  Savage  and  Michel  Bader,  Sep  63,  24p  refs 

Technical  note  D-1976 


PB-163  784      OTS  $8. 10 

Applied  Physics  Lab. ,  Johns  Hopkins  U. ,  Silver 
Spring,  Md. 

SHOCK  WAVE  BIBLIOGRAPHY  OF  PERIODICAL 

LITERATURE 

F.  K.  Elder,  Jr.   Mar  53,  8^  refs 

[Contract  NOrd-73861 

Rept.  na  APL/JHU-TG-75-3;  AD-12  032 


S-34 


DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Shock  waves.  Propagation,  Ballistics, 
Magnetohydrodynamlcs,  Shock  tubes.  Detonation, 
Shaped  charges.  Acoustics,  ♦Bibliographies. 

A  shock-wave  bibliography  has  been  prepared  from  the 
current  periodical  literature,  the  primary  emphasis 
being  on  the  physics  erf  shock  waves.  The  principal 
source  of  references  is  Physics  Abstracts.  The 
bibliography  is  believed  to  be  fairly  complete  for  the 
period  from  1920  through  the  summer  of  1952,  with  a 
few  later  and  edrller  references  included  as  well. 


PB-163  835  OTS  $7.60 


Ballistic  Research  Labs. ,  Aberdeen  Proving 

Ground,  Md. 
FORECASTING  THE  FOCUS  OF  AIR  BLASTS  DUE  TC 
METEOROLOGICAL  CONDmONS  IN  THE  LOWER 
ATMOSPHERE 

Beauregard  Perkins,  Jr. ,   Paul  H.  Lorrain,  and 
William  H.  Townsend.  Oct  60,  73p  refs 
Rept.  no.  1118;  AD-250  146 


DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Air  burst,  Sound,  Propagation, 
Atmosphere,  ♦Meteorological  data,  ♦Explosions, 
Velocity,  Damage  control,  ♦Sound  transmission. 
Focusing. 


Whenever  explosions  arp  used'  in  testing  or  in 
experimental  procedures,  the  sound  waves  that  go 
beyond  the  limits  of  the  installation  may  cause 
complaints  of  annoyance  of  damage  from  otherwise 
good  neighbors.   This  is  due  to  focusing  of  the  sound 
waves  caused  by  the  meteorological  conditions  at  the 
time  of  the  explosion.    The  theory  of  the  propagation 
of  sound  through  the  atmosphere  is  given  briefly.  The 
conditions  in  the  atmosphere  which  cause  the  sound  to 
be  focused  are  velocity  gradients  produced  by  vari- 
ations with  altitude  of  humidity,  air  temperature,  and 
wind  velocity.    A  simple  method  is  described  for  evalu- 
ating these  factors  and  forecasting  the  location  of  a 
focus,  if  one  is  to  be  expected,  as  well  as  the  intensity 
of  the  sound  at  the  focus.   (Audior) 


PB-163  783      OTS  $3.  60 


Ballistic  Research  Labs. ,  Aberdeen  Proving  Ground, 

Md. 
METEOROLOaCAL  FOCUSING  OP  SOUND  AND 
BLAST  WAVES  AND  FTS  PREDICHON  BY  ANALOGUE 
TECHNIQUES 

William  J.  Dorman  and  John  A.  Brown.  Apr  57,  40p 
9refs 
Rept.  no.  1014;  AD- 139  250 

DESCRIPTORS:   ♦Sound  transrhission,  Sound,   ♦Shock 
waves,  ♦Propagation,  Meteorological  parameters. 
Trajectories,  Equations  of  motion.  Mathematical  pre- 
diction, Analog  computers,   *Air  burst,  Ordnance 

Meteorological  focusing  can  cause  sound  and  blase 
waves  resulting  from  the  testing  of  large  guns  and  ex- 
plosives to  be  propagated  at  high  amplitude  over  un- 
usually large  distances.   Thus  damage  or  other  unde- 
sirable effects  are  obtained  at  locations  normally 
thou^t  to  be  at  a  safe  distance  from  the  testing  site. 
Possible  damage  can  be  avoided  by  the  cancellation  of 
scheduled  tests  on  days  when  the  existing  meteorologi- 
cal conditions  are  likely  to  produce  focusing  of  the  re- 
sulting blast  waves.   In  this  report  the  equations  of  the 


trajectory  of  a  point  in  a  blast  wavefront  are  derived 
for  the  general  case  and  modified  for  several  special 
cases.   A  method  is  given  for  predicting  meteorological 
^ocusing  by  means  of  an  analogue  computer  solution  of 
these  equations  with  data  obtained  fronr  soundings  of  the 
lower  atmosphere.   The  basic  requirements  of  a  com- 
puter to  be  used  for  this  purpose  are  outlined.   The 
schematic  diagram  of  a  particular  type  of  computer 
suitable  for  this  application,  with  an  itemized  estimate 
of  its  cost,  is  included.  The  recommended  use  of  the 
computer,  the  form  of  its  required  inputs,  and  the  pre- 
sentation and  interpretation  of  its  output  are  also 
discussed.  (Author) 

AD-275  376      OTS  $4. 60 

BeU  Telephone  Labs. ,  Inc. ,  Murray  Hill,  N.  J. 
OPTICAL  MASER  RESEARCH.  Quarterly  rept.  no.  2, 
15  Oct  61-15  Jan  62 

J.  E.  Geusic  and  H.  E.  D.  Scovil.  15  Jan  62,  41p  refs 
Contract  DA36-039-8C-87340 

DESCRIPTOBS:  ♦Lasers,  ♦Masers,  Optics,  ♦Optical 
systems.  Optical  equipment.  Light  communication  sys- 
tems, Ruby,  ♦Amplifiers,  Transmission  Lines,  Wave- 
guides, Single  crystals.  Infrared  radiation.  Measure- 
ment, Optical  images.  Fluorescence,  Instrumentation, 
Oscilloscopes,  Neodymlum,  Samarium,  Yttrium  com- 
pounds. Aluminum,  Garnet 

Research  on  optical  masers  and  the  exploration  of  pos- 
sible maser  devices  are  the  principal  ojbectives  of  the 
work  being  performed.   The  major  portion  of  the  effort 
was  directed  towards  a  more  complete  theoretical  and 
experimental  study  of  the  pulsed  Traveling-Wave 
Optical  Maser.   In  Part  I,  an  extensive  discussion  of  the 
theoretical  and  experimental  studies  erf  the  TWOM  is 
presented.   As  a  result  of  the  studies  reported  in  Pan  I, 
the  feasibility  of  a  higji  gain  TWOM  has  been  shown  and 
also  the  image  amplification  ability  of  the  TWOM  has 
been  demonstrated.    Work  on  potential  optical  maser 
materials  was  also  performed.    Preliminary  experi- 
mental spectrpscopic  studies  of  two  promising  ions, 
Nd  and  Sm,  in  YtAL  Garnet  are  presented  in  Part  II  of 
dils  report.  (See  also  AD-271  538) 

UCRL-9843(Rev.)      OTS  $1.10 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  erf  California,  Berkeley. 
NINE -CHANNEL  POLYCHROMATOR  FOR  OBSERVA- 
TION OF  TIME -DEPENDENT  SPECTRAL  LINE 
PROFILES 

George  R.  SpiUman,  William  S.  Cooper,  III,  and 
John  M.  Wilcox.    22  Jan  62,  lOp 
Co.ntract  W7405-eng-48 

N63-22601      OTS  $1.25 

Lewis  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 

Space  Administration,  Cleveland,  Ohio. 
MAGNETIC  FIELD  OF  A  FINFTE  HELICAL  SOLE- 
NOID 

A.  R.  Sass  and  James  C.  Stoll.  Oct  63,  46p  refs 
Technical  note  D-1993 


S-35 


AD-280  462  OTS  $1. 10 


Solid  State  Physics 


Midwest  Research  Inst. ,  Kansas  City,  Mo. 
MASS  SPECTROMETER  STUDY  OF  METAL-CON- 
TAEMING  FLAMES.    Quarterly  technical  summary 
rept.  no.  2,  1  Jan-31  Mar  62, 
Thomas  A.  Milne.  30  ^r  62,  lOp  refs 
Contract  Nonr- 3599(00) ;  ARPA  Order  no.  23-61 

DESCRIPTORS:  •Flames,  Metals,  Gases,.  ♦Super- 
aerodynamics,  ♦Thermodynamics,  ♦Mass  spectroscopy, 
♦Molecular  beams.  Pumps 

The  differentially  purrped  apparatus  for  sampling 
one- atmosphere  sources  has  been  conpleted  and 
initial  studies  carried  out.   A  usable  molecular  beam 
has  been  attained,  originating  from  die  second  orifice, 
but  its  intensity  is  much  lower  than  the  maximum 
value  predicted.   In  the  present  system,  the  gas 
expanding  from  the  first  orifice  as  a  supersonic  beam 
appears  to  be  completely  r&ndomized  before  reaching 
the  second  orifice  and  very  fast  reactions,  at  least, 
cannot  be.  quenched  in  sampling  from  one  atmosphere. 
(Author)  (See  also  k  V271  055) 


ORNL-3450      OTS  $2.75 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn.  

EMISSION  SPECTRA  OF  ELECTRON  IRRADUTED 

METAL  FOILS 

L.  C.  Emerson  (Doctoral  thesis)  E.  T.  Arakawa, 

R.  H.  Ritchie,  and  R.  D.  Birkhoff.    1963,  174p  refs 

Contract  W7405-eng-26 

N63- 19309 


ORNL-3493      OTS  $1.75 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
TABLES  OF  CLASSICAL  SCATTERING  INTEGRALS 
FOR  THE  BOHR,   BORN-MAYER,   AND  THOMAS- 
FERMI  POTENTIALS 
Mark  T.  Robinson.    1963,  65p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


N63-22709  OTS  $■0.75 

Goddard  ^ace  Flight  Center,  National  Aeronautics 
and  S^ce  Administration,  Greenbelt,  Md. 
GALVANC»^AGNETIC  EFFECTS  IN  POLYCRYSTAL- 
LINE  MANY  VALLEY  SEMICONDUCTORS 
John  H.  Marburger  m,  Oct  63,  28p  refs 
Technical  note  D-1840 


AD-276  636      OTS  $2. 60 

Harvey,  C.  E. ,  Associates,  Pullman,  Wash. 
RESEARCH  INVESTIGATIONS  OF  SEMICONDUCTOR 
IMPURITIES.  Final  rept. ,   14  Mar -14  Jun  01 
Charles  E.  Harvey.  14  Aug  61,  27p 
Contract  DA  36 -039 -sc- 78  267 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Semiconductors,  ♦Boron,  Impurities, 
♦Phosphorus,  ♦Sulfur,  ♦Halogens,  ♦Selenium,  ♦Arsenic, 
♦Carbon,  Spectroscopy 

The  investigation  consisted  of  several  phases:  (1)  In- 
vestigation of  optimum  conditions  of  analysis  for  indi- 
vidual elements,  with  variations  of  discharge  and  pres- 
sure conditions;  (2)  extensive  investigations  for  the  de- 
termination of  carbon;  (3)  repeat  of  previous  work  with 
a  new  grating  of  smaller  dispersion;  (4)  construction  of 
a  new  and  smaller  discharge  chamber  to  determine  if 
an  improvement  in  sensitivity  could  be  obtained;  (5)  in- 
vestigation of  sensitivities  of  various  non -metallic  ele- 
ments in  various  matrices  to  determine  cation  effect. 
(Author) 

UCRL-7271      OTS  $1.60 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  of  California, 

Livermore . 
THE  CALCULATION  OF  STRESS  WAVES  IN  SOLIDS 
Mark  L.  Wilkins  and  Richard  Giroux.    11  Mar  63,  15p 
refs 
Contraa  W7405-eng-48 


Electronics 

UCRL-6868      OTS  $1.10 

Lawrence  Radiation  Lab. ,  U.  of  California, 

Livermore. 
RESEARCH  NOTE  ON  THE  HARRISON -THCMPSON 
GENERALIZATION  OF  BOHM'S  SHEATH  CONDmON 
Laurence  S.  Hall.    16  Apr  62,  5p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-48 


N63-21890      OTS   $1.00 


r 


Lewis  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
Space  Administration,  Cleveland,  Ohio. 
THERMIONIC  EMISSION  FROM  CESIUM  COATED 
ELECTROSTATIC  lON-THRUSTER  ELECTRODES 
Thaine  W.  Reynolds  and  Edward  A.  Richley.  Sep  63, 
35p  refs 
Technical  nae  D-I879 


ORNL-3480  OTS    $2.75 

Oak  Ridge  National  Lab. ,  Tenn. 
SOLID  STATE  DIVISION.    Annual  progrfess  rept.  for 
period  ending  31  May  63. 
1963,  I67p  refs 
Contract  W7405-eng-26 


Thermodynamics 


N63-22598  OTS  $1.00 

Ames  Research  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
Space  Administration,  Moffett  Field,  Calif. 
COMBUSTION  TESTS  OF  OXYGEN-HYDROGEN- 
HELIUM  MIXTURES  AT  LOAMNG  PRESSURES  UP 
TO  8,000  POUNDS  PER  SQUARE  INCH 
Max  E.  Wilkins  and  Robert  J.  Garros,  Oct  63,  34p 
Technical  note  D-1892 


S-36 


N63-22111  OTS  $1.25 


Lewis  ReB?arch  Center,  National  Aeronautics  and 
^>ace  Administration,  Cleveland,  Ohio. 

EFFECT  OF  VARIABLE  THERMAL  PROPERTIES 

ON  ONE- DIMENSIONAL  HEAT  TRANSFER  IN 

RADIATING  FINS 

Norbert  0.  Stockman  and  John  L.  Kramer.  Oct  63,  45p 

refs 

Technical  note  D-1878 


RESEARCH  METHODS,  TECHNIQUES 
AND  EQUIPMENT 


PB- 163  827  OTS  $21.00 


Computation  Lab. ,  Harvard  U. ,  Cambridge,  Mass. 
MULTIPLE-PATH  SYNTACTIC  ANALYSIS  OF 
RUSSIAN.   Rept.  on  Mathematical  Linguistic  and 
Automatic  Translation 

Warren  Joseph  Plath  (Doctoral  thesis).  Jun  62,  348p 
refs 
R^t.  no.  NSF-12 


DESCRIPTORS:    ♦Language, 
Analysis,  ♦Theses. 


♦Machine  translation. 


A  new  system  for  the  automatic  syntactic  analysis  of 
Russian  sentences  is  described.   The  approach  employed 
in  the  system,  an  extension  of  the  method  of  predictive 
syntactic  analysis,  makes  possible  the  production  of 
multiple  analyses  of  syntactically  ambiguous  sentences, 
as  well  as  a  more  reliable  treatment  of  sentences 
which  are  not  syntactically  ambiguous.    Analyses  are 
obtained  through  the  systematic  application  of  a  set  ot 
rales,  called  a  grammar  table,  which  constitutes  a 
description  of  syntactic  structures  that  can  occur  in 
Russian.   The  system  incorporates  a  special-purpose 
language  of  grammatical  indices.   The  operation  of  the 
system  Is  described  from  both  the  technical  and  the 
Ungxiistic  points  of  view.   In  connection  with  the  techni- 


cal aspects  of  the  system,  several  methods  are  pre- 
sented for  increasing  the  operating  efficiency  of  the 
program;  while  surveys  both  of  the  content  of  the 
grammar  rules  and  of  the  quality  of  the  output  produced 
are  made  as  part  of  the  description  of  thfe  linguistic 
aspects  of  the  system.   Both  the  Russian  grammar 
table  (including  the  conpression  techniques,  the  word 
classification  scheme  and  the  system  of  grammatical 
indices),  and  the  path- testing  techniques  are  the  work 
of  the  writer.   The  writer  also  prepared  a  substantial 
proportion  of  the  input  texts  processed,  and  designed 
and  flowcharted  the  multiple-  path  analyzer  program 
for  Russian.   (Author) 

AD-299  829      OTS  $11.  00 

Institute  of  Aerophysics,  U.  of  Toronto  (Canada). 
HYPERVELOaTY  LAUNCHERS.  PART  I  SIMPLE 
LAUNCHERS 

I.  I.  Glass.  Jan  63,   148p  refs 
Contract  AF  33(657)7874 
UTIA  Review  no.  22;  N63- 14400 

DESCRIPTORS:  ♦Hypervelocity  guns,  ♦Shock  tubes. 
Launching,  Instrumentation,  Acceleration,  Interior 
ballistics,  Test  facilities,  Particles,  Superaerody- 
namics.  Gas  flow.  Aerodynamic  characteristics. 
Design 

A  critical  survey  is  made  of  hypervelocity  launchers 
and  their  research  applications  to  reentry  physics, 
hypervelocity  impact,  gasdynamics  and  aerodynamics. 
The  present  portion  of  the  survey  (Part  I)  deals  mainly 
with  simple  launchers  (constant  area,  single  stage, 
light -gas  guns)  in  order  to  illustrate  some  of  the  basic 
concepts  affecting  their  design  and  operation.   The 
effects  of  counter  pressure,  boundary  layer,  bore  fric- 
tion, and  gas  imperfections  are  considered.    It  is  noted 
that  there  are  many  outstanding  problems  associated 
with  the  possible  acceleration  of  simple  aerodynamic 
models  to  velocities  of  50,  000  ft /sec  and  beyond.    It 
appears  that  microparticles  might  be  accelerated  to 
supervelocities  of  100, 000  ft /sec  or  more  by  explosive 
spray  or  electrodynamic  techniques.   Subsequent  por- 
tions of  the  survey  will  deal  with  the  topics  outlined  in 
the  table  of  contents.  (Author) 


S-37 


AD  No. 


Div. 


mo  5UJ 

16 

<tlb  5U(t 

X5 

aio  505 

15 

mo  5oo 

20 

4XO  5o^ 

4 

<»io  MO 

16 

<tlo  525 

15 

Uio  5^6 

16 

<«iO  52tt 

IQ 

410  52V 

15 

<tlO  533 

2» 

UXO  534 

16 

•HO  537 

13 

4X0  533 

12 

4XO  539 

V 

4X0  54U 

2 

4XO  541 

30 

4XO  542 

15 

4XO  54  3 

211 

4X0  546 

2 

4XO  54/ 

25 

4XO  541* 

10 

4XO  54V 

10 

4X0  55X 

tf 

4XO  555 

2» 

4X0  bTJ 

2* 

4Xo  5/6 

V 

4X0  5(10 

2 

4XO  5ttX 

25 

4XO  5tt3 

H 

4X0  5tt4 

« 

4X0  5»5 

» 

410  5»6 

5 

4XO  5V2 

26 

4Xo  5V3 

30 

4XO  5V6 

12 

410  btt 

« 

4Xu  6UX 

29 

AD-DIVISION   INDEX 


AD  No. 


Div. 


AD  No. 


4X6  6U2 

25 

4X0  603 

4 

4XO  6U4 

4 

4Xu  605 

d 

410  6U/ 

12 

4XO  60tf 

25 

4X6  60'4 

16 

4Xo  6X0 

30 

aio  012 

.  30 

410  014 

a 

410  617 

14 

410  618 

17 

410  Ol"* 

<i 

410  620 

l«» 

410  622 

17 

410  624 

17 

416  625 

26 

410  626 

2» 

41o  627 

25 

4lO  62d 

20 

4  10  630 

2S 

410  631 

22 

410  632 

It 

41o  634 

27 

4lO  635 

22 

410  637 

30 

410  63V 

S 

410  640 

1 

410  641 

a 

410  642 

26 

410  646 

ii 

4XO  649 

n 

4X0  6»0 

25 

4X6  6^2 

16 

4Xo  6^3 

d 

4X6  636 

12 

«10  660 

16 

4X6  665 

26 

Div. 


AD  No. 


Div. 


41o 

009 

IS 

410 

072 

2 

410 

67  3 

30 

410 

ba^ 

(i 

41u 

695 

31 

4X0 

699 

23 

4X0 

71/ 

30 

4XO 

721 

25 

4X0 

723 

17 

410 

724 

8 

410 

72  S 

9 

410 

72/ 

12 

410 

729 

25 

410 

734 

8 

410 

739 

8 

410 

742 

12 

41u 

740 

i 

41u 

74/ 

8 

41u 

749 

V 

mo 

7S1 

16 

4Xo 

753 

16 

Ulo 

7S4 

8 

410 

759 

22 

410 

7oJ 

20 

4l0 

702 

12 

410 

703 

8 

41o 

764 

25 

4XO 

706 

25 

410 

7o/ 

25 

410 

768 

16 

410 

7/0 

31 

410 

773 

25 

410 

774 

2 

4Xo 

7/5 

30 

4XO 

776 

25 

4XO 

777 

2 

4X0 

77d 

30 

4XO 

7bO 

32 

4X0 

7ttl 

16 

410 

78> 

32 

4l0 

7B* 

1 

410 

78<> 

12 

4lu 

795 

13! 

41u 

79/ 

15 

410 

6Ui 

IS 

41U 

But 

2 

4l0 

010 

8 

4XO 

613 

1/ 

410 

816 

16 

417 

030 

31 

417 

031 

8 

417' 

032 

14 

417 

034 

17 

41  / 

035 

8 

41/ 

036 

2 

41  / 

037 

^ 

41/ 

03*» 

30 

41  / 

039 

30 

41  / 

041 

12 

41  / 

045 

25 

417 

050 

28 

41  / 

054 

27 

41  y 

055 

2 

4X7 

0O3 

8 

41  / 

0O6 

8 

41  / 

067 

2 

41  / 

Ood 

3 

41  / 

073 

U 

4X7 

074 

8 

4X  / 

075 

25 

41/ 

081 

25 

417 

087 

25 

4  1/ 

089 

12 

417 

094 

25 

41/ 

095 

20 

41  / 

096 

14 

41/ 

09/ 

25 

S-39 


NUMBER 

INDEX 

• 

^ 

Number 

PV 

Number 

im 

Number 

^P 

Number 

mge 

AD- 12  032 

S-34 

ANL-6745 

s-ai 

1>-2910 

S-22 

N63-22UI 

S-37 

AD-138  095 

S-5 

ANL-6753 

s-12 

l>-2923 

S-3 

N63-22112 

S-27 

AD- 139  2S0 

S-35 

ANL-6755 

S-8 

LA -2940 

S-30 

N63-22U3 

S-2 

AD- 161  943 

S-12 

ANL-6756 

S-28 

LA -2957 

S-14 

N63-22114 

S-25 

AD-217  105 

S-S 

ANL-6759 

s-ao 

LAMS-2941 

S-33 

N63-22115 

S-25 

AD-226  809 

S-19 

ANL-6760 

S-29 

LAMS-2948 

S-28 

N63-22116 

S-25 

AD-229  754 

S-14 

ANL-6762 

S-12 

LAMS -2952 

S-27 

N63-22U7 

S-23 

AD-235  682 

S-15 

ANL-6765 

S-30 

LAMS-2954 

S-21 

N63-22136 

S-3 

AD-237  733 

S-4 

ANL-6766 

S-12 

LAMS-2956 

S-30 

N63-22141 

S-21 

AD-237  734 

S-4 

ANL-6780 

S-31 

LAMS -2973 

S-32 

N63-221S7 

S-25 

AD-237  735 

S-4 

ANL-6784 

S-Sl 

LAS-TR-161-58 

S-30 

N63-22158 

S-17 

AD-237  736 

S-4 

AJPDA-154 

S-28 

ML(UM)-63442 

S-7 

N63-22159 

S-19 

AD-237  737 

S-14 

APL/JHU-TG-75-3 

S-34 

ML(UM)-63494 

S-7 

N63-22162 

S-21 

AD-243  852 

S-19 

i    AKL-29 

S-33 

MND-M-2935(Vol.  II) 

S-32 

N63-22512 

S-2 

a                                         AD-244  500 

S-19 

ARPA-Order-23-61. 

R-2        S-36 

MSEE-60-17 

S-15 

N63-22577 

S-9 

AD-248  076 

S-2 

ARPA -Order -80-59. 

R-2        S-19 

MTP-AERO-63-29 

S-17 

N63-22S9e 

S-36 

AD-249  356 

S-27 

ARPA-Order-80-59, 

R-3        S-19 

NAA-SR-8263 

S-31 

N63-22599 

S-25 

AD-2S0  146 

S-35 

ARPA-Order-247-61 

R-l         S-6 

NAS-NRC-1098 

S-8 

N63-22600 

S-23 

AD-251  155 

S-22 

ASD-TDR -62-511,  p< 

.  2          S-16 

NAS-NRC-1134 

S-5 

N63-22601 

S-35 

AD-252  604 

S-18       I 

ASD-TDR -62-783 

S-26 

N62-10715 

S-8 

N63-22709 

S-36 

AD-254  014 

S-5       ! 

ASD-ll)R-62-1055 

S-20 

N62-13571 

S-10 

N63-22710 

S-2 

AD-254  015 

S-5 

ATI-205  247 

S-28 

N62- 16434 

S-23 

NASA-CR-5 

S-1 

AD-261  421 

S-33 

BNL-5895 

S-3 

N62- 16441 

S-24 

NASA-CR-9 

S-l 

AD-274  003 

S-13 

BNI.-6051 

S-26 

N62- 16682  reprir^d 

S-1 

NASA -CR- 10 

S-1 

AD-275  376 

S-3S 

BNL-6053 

S-20 

N62- 1 6683  repriced 

S-1 

NASA-CR-U 

S-l 

AD-276  636 

S-36 

BNL-6166 

S-28 

N62-16684  repriced 

S-1 

NASA -CR- 12 

S-l 

AD-276  861 

S-IO 

BRL-1014 

S-35 

N62- 16685  repriced 

S-1 

NASA-CR-13 

S-l 

AD-279  566 

S-8 

BRL-1U8 

S-3S 

N63-10543 

S-23 

NASA -CR- 14 

S-l 

AD-280  462 

S-36 

BuPers  TB-55-19 

S-3 

N63-10544 

S-24 

NASA-CR-15 

S-l 

AD-282  269 

S-22 

CCC-1024-TR-235 

S-5 

N63- 10601 

S-23 

NASA-CR-16 

S-l 

AD-283  323 

S-13 

CEND-158 

S-20 

N63- 12010 

S-22 

NASA-CR-17 

S-l 

AD-283  653 

S-6 

CompUb-NSF-12 

S-37 

N63- 13629 

S-19 

NASA -CR- 19 

S-21 

AD-284  412 

S-14 

CR-61-419-1F 

S-16 

N63- 13888 

S-10 

NASA-CR-50e83 

S-5 

AD-284  473 

S-15 

CU(PNPL)-227 

S-» 

N63- 14247  repriced 

S-25 

NASA -CR- 50953 

S-20 

AD-284  879 

S-10 

DPSPU-63-30-9 

S-3i 

N63-14354 

S-19 

NASA -CR -50966 

S-8 

AD-285  054 

S-U 

EES-910037L 

S-28 

N63- 14355 

S-17 

NASA -CR- 51004 

S-19 

AD-285  453 

S-23 

ESD-TDR -63-134 

S-2 

N63-14400 

S-37 

NASA-CR-51008 

S-2 

AD-285  454 

S-24 

GA-2630 

S-31 

N63-14834 

S-24 

NASA -CR -51014 

S-17 

AD-286  197 

S-10 

GAT-R-313 

S-18 

N63- 14844 

S-23 

NASA-CR-51042 

S-16 

AD -286  370 

S-25 

GCA-TR-5-N 

S-1 

N63-14866 

S-24 

NASA -CR -51 107 

S-7 

AD-289  382 

S-IO 

GCA-TR-62-2-N 

S-1 

N63-15178 

S-7 

NASA-CR-51169 

S-20 

AD-290  063 

S-li 

GCA-TR-62-3-N 

S-2 

N63- 17311  repriced 

S-1 

NASA-CR-51225 

S-17 

AD -290  390 

S-23 

GCA-TR-62-8-N 

S-1 

N63- 17312  repriced 

S-1 

NASA -CR -51232 

S-17 

AD-290  391 

S-24 

GCA-TR-62-9-N 

S-1 

N63- 17313  repriced 

S-1 

NASA-CR-51259 

S-22 

AD-290  393 

S-23 

GCA-TR-62-ll'N 

S-1 

N63- 17314  repriced 

S-1 

NASA -CR- 51 308 

S-32 

AD-290  820 

S-22 

GCA-TR-62-14-N 

S-1 

N63- 17317  repriced 

S-1 

NASA -CR -51318 

S-2 

AD-291  535 

S-32 

GCA-TR-62-15-N 

S-1 

N63- 17320 

S-1 

NASA-CR-51319 

S-21 

AD -292  137 

S-20 

GCA-TR-63-1-N 

S-1 

N63- 17429 

S-32 

NASA -CR -51421 

S-25 

AD-295  605 

S-8      ; 

GCA-TR-63-4-N 

S-1 

No3- 17442 

S-3 

NASA -CR -51507 

S-8 

AD-295  906 

S-16 

GCA-TR-63-13-N 

S-l 

N«x3-17538 

S-22 

NASA-CR-51516 

S-12 

AD-296  366 

S-16      i 

GCA-TR-63-23-N 

S-8 

N63- 17634 

S-2 

NASA -CR -51517 

S-12 

AD- 298  343 

S-19 

GEAP-4181 

S-28 

N63-18816 

S-6 

NASA-CR-51520 

S-17 

AD-29e  810 

S-13 

GEAP-4226 

S-S2 

N63-19077 

S-28 

NASA-CR-51521 

S-19 

AD- 299  829 

S-37 

GEMP-27A 

S-Sl 

N63-19123 

S-33 

NASA-CR-51559 

S-17 

AD-299  831 

S-9 

GEMP-79 

S-U 

N63-19148 

S-15 

NASA -CR -51779 

S-9 

AD-299  840 

S-17 

HlG-27 

S-7 

N63-19172 

S-29 

NASA-CR-51990 

S-2 

AD-299  881 

S-25 

HlG-29 

S-6 

N63-19217 

S-30 

NASA  MEMO-12-22-58E 

S-10 

AD-299  956 

S-20 

HlG-30 

S-6 

N63-19309 

S-36 

NASA -TM-X -758 

S-25 

AD-400  941 

S-9 

HW-62762 

S-32 

N63-19341 

S-32 

NASA-TM-X-884 

S-32 

AD-401  240 

S-24 

HW-71570 

S-21 

N63- 19519 

S-29 

NASA -TM-X -50203 

S-16 

AD-401  241 

S-23 

HW -76263 

S-S4 

N63- 19520 

S-29 

NASA-TM-X-50354 

S-16 

AD-401  242 

S-24 

HW-76351(Rev.) 

S-30 

N63- 19842 

S-29 

NASA -TM-X -50407 

S-17    • 

AD-401  895 

S-U 

HW -77799 

S-20 

N63-20230 

S-36 

NASA-TN-D-1568 

S-27 

AD-401  896 

S-U 

HW-77871 

S-29 

N63-21351 

S-20 

NASA -TN-D- 1737 

S-21 

AD-402  142 

S-7 

HW-T7954 

S-27 

N63-21390 

S-30 

NASA -TN-D- 1840 

S-36 

AD-402  493 

S-2 

HW-78118 

S-32 

N63-21479 

S-8 

NASA -TN-D- 1878 

S-37 

*                                             AD-402  615 

S-14 

HW -78274 

s-ao 

N63-21624 

S-7 

NASA-TN-D-1879 

S-36 

AD-402  897 

S-16 

HW -78574 

S-27 

N63-21643 

S-2 

NASA -TN-D- 1881 

S-27 

AD-403  089 

S-22 

HW-68  600-30 

S-29 

N63-21647 

S-17 

NASA -TN-D- 1892 

S-36 

AD-403  323 

S-15 

HW-68600-31 

S-29 

N63-21722 

S-19 

NASA -TN-D- 1901 

S-2 

AD-403  353 

S-13 

HW-SA-2304 

s-18 

N63-21728 

S-17 

NASA -TN-D- 1907 

S-2 

AD-403  388 
^                                          AD-404  762 

S-IO 

HW-SA-2559 

S-27* 

N63-21730 

S-22 

NASA -TN-D- 1952 

S-3 

S-25 

IER-186-6 

S-iS 

N63-21732 

S-32 

NASA-TN-D-1S63 

S-25 

AD-410  138 

S-6 

IER-NA-63-2 

S-18 

N63-21733 

S-2 

NASA -TN-D- 1963 

S-25 

AD-410  139 

S-6 

IlTRI-3194-9 

S-S 

N63-21890 

S-36 

NASA-TN-D-1971 

S-25 

AD-414  574 

S-13 

IITRI-5112-9 

S-14 

N63-21894 

S-34. 

NASA-TN-D-1976 

S-S4 

AEL-57032-3 

S-12 

imiI-1158A02-7 

S-18 

N63-21897 

S-21 

NASA-TN-D-1982 

S-23 

AELRDL-E-1220 

S-13 

IS -429 

S-29 

N63-21902 

S-17 

NASA-TN-D-1993 

S-35 

AFCRL-62-795 

S-8 

JPL-SPS-37-21.  V.  4 

S-17 

N63-21903 

S-17 

NASA-TN-D-2090 

S-20 

AFCRL-63-235 

S-7 

JPL-TM-33.  V.  2.  pt 

.  C          S-17 

N63-21905 

S-16 

NASA-X-533-62-55 

S-16 

AFOSR-4552 

S-17 

JPL-TR-32-305 

S-19 

N63-21974 

S-12 

NASA-X-634-62-12,  rev. 

S-16 

AP06R-4694 

S-24       [ 

JPL-TR -32-326 

S-2 

N63-21985 

S-17 

NAVTRADEVCEN-71-16-10      S-2 

AMNL-118 

S-13       ' 

JPL-TR-32-333 

s-a2 

N63-21997 

S-5 

NAVWEPS-8022 

S-19 

ANL-6656 

S-31 

JPL-TR-32-376 

s-17 

N63-22006 

S-16 

NCEL-R-247 

S-9 

ANL-6677 

S-26 

JPL-TR -32 -380 

S-2S 

N63-22016 

S-8 

NEPA-1553 

S-21 

ANL-6664 

S-12 

JPL-TR -32-416 

S-22 

N63- 22048 

S-12 

NEPA-1764 

S-21 

ANL-6689 

S-31 

JPL-TR -32 -469 

S-21 

N63- 22052 

S-16 

NM -23-02-20 

S-3 

ANL-6696 

S-12 

JPLAl/LS-464 

S-8 

N63-22055 

S-20 

NMI-2807 

S-29 

ANL-6710 

S-18 

LA-2854 

S-S2 

N63-22U0 

S-27 

NMRL-291 

S-3 

ANL-674S 

S-Sl 

S-41 

Numter 

NPP-TR-122 

NRCC-6805 

NBCC-6857 

NRCC-6916 

NRCC-6964 

NRCC-6968 

NRCC-6980 

NRCC-7013 

NRCC-7041 

NRCC  7135 

NRCC-7262 

NRCC-7272 

NRCC-7275      . 

NRCC-7281 

NRCC -7304 

NRCC -7315 

NRCC-7358 

NRCC-LR-339 

NRCC-Ul-340 

NRCC-LR-343 

NRCC -LR -344 

NRCC -LR- 349 

NRCC -LR -350 

NRCC -LR- 351 

NRCC-LR-352 

NRCqjai-360 

NRCCTB-366 

NRCC -LR -367 

NRCC -LR -368 

NRCC -LR- 370 

NRCC -LR -371 

NRCC -LR -374 

NRCC-MK-10 

NRL-4701 

NRL-5102 

NYO- 10595 

OR -3175 

ORA-04542-2-F 

ORA-04542-3-F 

ORA-04542-4-F 

ORNL-3099 

ORNL-3115 

ORNL-3131 

ORNL-3277 

ORNL-3322 

ORNL-3325       • 

ORNL-3357 

ORNL-3359 

ORNL-3379 

ORNL-3391 


Page 

S-19 
S-10 
S-22 
S-IO 
S-U 
S-25 
S-U 
i-10 
S-10 

S-8 
S-U 
S-25 
S-U 

S-9 
S-22 
S-25 
S-10 
S-IO 
S-22 
S-25 
S-IO 
S-U 
S-U 
S-IO 
S-IO 

S-8 
S-U 
S-U 
s-25 
S-22 
s-25 
S-10 

S-9 
S-34 
S-17 
S-29 
S-15 
S-26 
S-26 
S-26 
S-28 

S-3 
S-28 
S-34 
S-34 
S-15 
S-34 
S-33 
S-32 

S-6 


Numter 


ORNL-3393 

ORNL-3405 

ORNL-3409 

ORNL-3421 

ORNL-3429 

ORNL-3431 

ORNL-3437 

ORNL-3439 

ORNL-3445 

ORNL-3447 

ORNL-3449 

ORNL-3450 

ORNL-3452 

ORNL-3455 

ORNL-3457 

ORNL-3461 

ORNL-3466 

ORNL-3467 

ORNL-3472 

ORNL-3473 

ORNL-347S 

ORNL-3480 

ORNL-3483 

ORNL-3490 

ORNL-3493 

ORNL-TM-407 

ORNL-TM-549 

ORNL^TM-550 

ORNL-TM-568 

PB-160  490  see  AD-276  861 

PB-162  702  superseded 

PB-162  703  superseded 

PB-163  700 

PB-163  764 

PB- 163  765 

PB-163  766 

PB-163  767 

PB-163  769 

PB-163  771 

PB-163  772 

PB-163  773 

PB-163  774 

PB-163  775 

PB-163  781 

PB-163  782 

PB-163  783 

PB-163  784 

PB-163  785 

PB-163  786 

PB-163  788 


Page                Number  Page 

S-33  PB-163  789  S-3 

S-33  PB-163  801  S-7 

S-34  PB-163  802  S-7 

S-33  PB-163  803  see  AD-279  568        S-8 

S-29  PB-163  804  S-27 

S-30  PB-163  806  ^-26 

S-32  PB-163  807  see  AD-299  956     S-20 

S-33  PB-163  808  S-18 

S-S3  PB-163-809  S-2 

S-22  PB-163  810  S-6 

S-33  PB-163  811  S-7 

S-36  PB-163  812  S-13 

S-12  PB-163  813  S-3 

S-3S  P6-163  814  S-18 

S-29  PB-163  815  S-26 

S-6  PB-163  816  S-26 

S-29  PB-163  817  ^-26 

S-29  PB-163  818  S-7 

S-29  PB-163  827  S-37 

S-12  PB-163  834                       '  S-9 

5-82  PB-163  835  S-35 

S-36  PB-163  836  S-28 

S-33  PB-163  837  S-17 

S-30  PB-163  838  S-34 

S-36  PB-163  842  S-4 

S-34  PB-163  843  S-5 

S-33  FB-163  844  S-5 

S-30  PB-163  845  S-4 

S-6  P6-163  846  S-4 

S-IO  PB-163  847  S-5 

S-8  PB-163  S48  S-2 

S-9  PB  163  849  S-22 

S-19  PB-163  850  S-27 

S-18   s.        PB-181  085  superseded  S-8 

S-19  PB- 181  086  superseded  S-9 

S-19  PB-181  555  S-« 

S-15  PB-181  556  S-9 

S-28  PIB-341  S-15 

S-14  PBMRI-406-54  S-15 

•»-l5  PMR-MP-59-30  S-6 

S-12  PMR-TM-60-7  S-7 

S-4  PU-AEL-595-d  S-12 

S-4  PU-AEL-595-g  S-12 

S-18  QMFCIA  AF  4  S-18 

S-3  RIAL  49-320  S-28 

S-S5  RM-3839-NASA  S-7 

S-34  SAO-SR-94  S-16 

S-21  SCDC-3131  S-9 

S-21  SRl-3927  S-22 

S-22  SRl-4000  S-17 


Number  Page 

SSC-127  S-27 

TID-3912  S-5 

TID-14178  (SuppL  1)  S-30 

TID-16203  S-31 

Tn5- 18346  S-9 

TID- 18397  S-30 

TID-18457  S-3 

TID- 18505  S-34 

TID- 18626  S-27 

TID- 18657  S-5 

TP-85325  S-20 

TRW-ER-5386  S-9 

UAC-6414  S-31 

UCRL-6637  S-21 

UCRL-6868  S-36 

UCRL-6878  S-30 

UCRL-6889  S-9 

UCRL-6945-T  S-5 

UCRL-7067  S-30 

UCRL-7271  S-36 

UCRL-9035<Rev.)  S-14 

UCRL-9843(Rev.)  S-35 

UCRL-10081  S-30 

UCRL-10089<Rev.)  S-29 

UCRL-10163  S-30 

UTIA-SS  S-24 

UTlA-87  S-24 

UTlA-SS  S-24 

UTIA-89  S-17 

UTIA-R-21  S-22 

UTlA-R-22  S-37 

LrnA-TN-59  S-23 

UTIA-TN-60  S-24 

UTIA-TN-61  S-23 

LmA-TN-62  S-32 

LmA-TN-64  S-19 

UTIA-TN-65  S-23 

WADD-TN-60-138  S-2 

WADD-TR-58-450  S-19 

WAL-TR-110/14  S-22 

WAPD-T-1278  S-31 

WAPD-TM-312  S-31 

WAPD-TM-390  S-31 

WCAP-e053  S-33 

WCAP-6055  S-33 

WT-792  S-12 

Y-12  S-26 

Y-DA-26  S-26 


SUBJECT  INDEX 


Sub)ect 


f 

1.1 


\i 


Achievement  tests 

Adbesioa 

Adbesives 

Aeronautical  laboratories 

Aerospace  craft 
Air  burst 

Aircraft  equipment 

Airframes 

Albedo 

A  Igebras 

Aluminum 

Aluminum  alloys 

Amplifiers 


Anchors  (StructursI) 
Aptitude  tests 

Argon 

Arsenic 

Atmosphere 

Atmospheric  motion 

Atmospheric  temperature 

Attenuation 

Attenuators 

Attitudes 

Automatic  pilots 
Bacterial  aerosols 


Page 

S-3 
S-U 
S-19 
S-IO 
S-U 
S-23 
S-35 

S-2 
S-23 
S-34 
S-22 
S-U 
S-22 
S-28 
S-13 
S-14 
S-35 
S-9 
S-3 

S-24 

S-36 

S-8 

S-7 

S-7 

S'lS 

s-14 

S-2 

S-18 

S-IO 

S-4 


Balances 

Beams  (Structural) 

Bibliographies 


S-14 
S-IO 
S-IO 
S-18 
S-19 
S-34 
Biological  wsrfare  ageats     S-4 

S-14 
S-13 
S-19 
S-17 
S-20 


Bonding 

Booster  rockets 
Borides 

Boron 

Boron  compounds 

Buildings 

Butenes 

Cadmium  compouads 

Calibrauon 

Carbides 

Carbon 
Cargo 
CaifPriMps 
Ceramic  materials 


Chemosphere 

Cleaning 

CoatiBgs 


J 


CoaxisI  cables 
Composite  materials 
Coataioera 

Control  theory 
Convection 
Copper 
Corrosion 

Corrosion  inhibttioo 
Corrosive  gases 
Cosu 


S-42 


Creep 

Crystal  holders 

Crystal  oscillators 

Cybernetics 

Data  processing  systems 

Decision  making 
Deformation 


S-36 
S-5 
S-20 
S-23 
S-8 
S-14 
S-IO 
S-21 

S-36 

S-9 

S-18 

S-20 

S-8 

S-8 

S-21 

S-26 

S-15 

S-19 

S-8 

S-9 

S-9 

S-7 

S-27 

S-28 

S-28 
S-27 
S-18 
S-13 
S-22 
S-12 
S-13 
S-16 
S-IO 
S-22 
S-2 
S-10 
S-27 


Number 

PB-163  789 
AD-285  054 
PB-163  700 
AD-276  861 
AD-290  063 
AD-290  390 
PB-163  783 
PB-163  835 
PB-163  809 
AD-290  390 
PB-163  838 
PB-163  788 
AD-285  054 
AO-29b  820 
PB-163  836 
AD-403  353 
PB-163  771 
AD-275  376 
PB-163  834 
PB-163  782 
PB-163  789 
AD-285  454 
AD-276  636 
AO-279  568 
PB-163  801 
P6-163  818 
PB-163  767 
PB-163  771 
PB-163  848 
PB-163  781 
AD-289  382 
PB-163  774 
PB-163  775 
PB-163  845 
PB-163  846 
PB-163  842 
AD-276  861 
AD-284  879 
PB-163  781 
PB-163  700 
PB  163  784 
PB-163  846 
PB-163  645 
PS- 163  842 
AO-414  574 
PB-163  700 
PB-163  837 
AD- 292  137 
AD-299  956 
AD-276  636 
PB-163  847 
AD-292  137 
AD-290  390 
AD-295  605 
A0-4O2  615 
AD-276  861 
PB-163  785 
PB-163  786 
AD-276  636 
PB-181  556 
PB- 163  764 
AD-292  137 
AD-299  956 
AD-295  605 
PB-181  555 
PB-163  785 
PB- 169  786 
PB-163  806 
FB-163  767 
PB/-163  700 
PB-181  555 
PB-181  556 
AD-400  941 
PB-163  818 
PB-163  804 
PBrl63  769 
PB-163  836 
PB-163  769 
PB-163  804 
PB-163  764 
PB-163  813 
AD-403  089 
PB-163  773 
n-163  812 
AD-295  906 
AD-40a388 
PB-163  788 
AD-402  493 
AD-284  879 
PB-163  850 


Subject 

Diaphragms  (Mechanics) 
Diet 

Disease  vectors 
Display  systems 
Dry  cells 
Ducted  fans 


Eaaterlies 
Elasticity 
Elastomers 
Electric  bridges 

E  lectrocbemistry 

Electrodes 

Electronic  circuits 

Electronic  equipment 

Epidemiology 

Epitaxial  growth 

Ethylenes 

Excretion 

Explosion  effects 

Exposions 

Extensometers 

Factor  analysis 

Fatigue  (Mechanics) 

Feeding 

Flames 

Flat  plate  models 

Flight  instruments 
Flight  simulators 
Flow  vIsusUzatlaa 
Flowmeters 
Fluid  flow 
Flying  platforms 

Pood 

Frequency  meters 

Fuel  cells 

Gsmma  ray  scattering 

Gamma  rays 

Geography 

Germanium 

Glass 

Graphite 

Ground  effect  machines 


Guided  missile  ranges 

Gust  loads 

Hall  effect 

Halocarbon  plasUca 

Halogens 

Handbooks 

Heat  resistant  metals 

and  alloys 
Heat  transfer 


Hcsoers 

Helicopters 

Hydrides 

Hydrocarbons 

Hydrodynamics 


Hydrogen  embrittlemem 
Hypersomc  flow 


Hypei^mlocity  guns 
Ice  prevention 
Impedance  bridges 
Impingers 

Incompressible  flow 
Infections 

UcegEaied  circuits 


troo 


S-32 
S-13 
S-18 

S-5 

S-2 
S-15 
S-10 
S-U 
S-19 
S-25 

S-7 
S-10 
S-19 
S-13 
S-14 

S-6 
S-27 
S-27 
S-13 
S-14 

S-5 
S-13 

S-8 
S-13 
S-32 
S-35 
S-22 

S-2 
S-22 
S-18 
S-36 
S-22 
S-24 

S-2 
S-IO 
S-10 

S-4 
S-25 
S-23 
S-24 
S-18 
S-14 

S-6 
S-34 
S-18 

S-6 

S-7 
S-14 
S-32 
S-21 
S-19 
S-23 

S-24 

S-6 

S-7 

S-IO 

S-14 

S-U 

S-36 

S-6 

S-26 
S-6 

S-19 
S-13 
S-IO 
S-5 
S-8 
S-26 


S-27 
S-23 
S-24 
S-25 
S-37 
S-U 
S-13 
S-14 

S-25 

S-5 

S-13 

S-16 

S-27 
S-34 


Number 

AD-291  535 
PB-163  813 
PB-163  781 
PB-163  843 
PB-163  809 
AD-284  473 
AD- 286  197 
AD-401  896 
AD-299  831 
AD-404  762 
PB-163  801 
AD-284  879 
PB-163  700 
PB-163  812 
PB-163  771 
AD- 283  653 
PB-163  804 
PB-163  804 
AD-274  003 
PB-163  771 
PB-163  843 
AD-414  574 
AD-295  605 
PB-163  813 
AD-291  535 
PB-163  835 
PB-163  849 
PB-163  848 
AD-290  820 
PB-163  781 
AD- 280  462 
AD- 282  269 
AD-401  242 
PB-163  809 
AD- 289  382 
AD-286  197 
f«-163  845 
AD-286  370 
AD-285  453 
AD-290  391 
PB-163  781 
PB-163  771 
AD- 283  653 
FB-163  838 
PB-163  808 
PB-163  810 
PB-163  811 
AD-402  615 
AD-291  535 
PB-163  785 
AD-299  831 
AD-285  453 
AD-290  393 
AD-290  391 
PB-163  810 
PB-163  811 
AD-403  388 
PB-163  771 
AD-285  054 
AD-276  636 
PB-163  810 

FB-163  806 
AD-410  138 
AD-410  139 
AD-298  343 
AD-414  574 
AD-289  382 
re-163  847 
AD- 295  605 
PB-163  815 
PB-163  816 
PB-163  817 
FB-163  804 
AD-290  390 
AD-285  454 
AD-299  881 
AD-299  829 
AD-285  054 
PB-163 812 
PB-163  842 
PB-163  845 
AD-286  370 
F6-163  843 
PB-163  844 
AD-298  810 
AD-403  353 
AD-402  897 
PB-163  804 
PB-163  838 


Subject 

Johnston  Island 

Language 

Lasers 

Launch  vehicles 

(Aerospace) 
Learoiog 


Loading 

Loading  (Mechanics) 


Low-pass  filters 
Machine  translation 
Marine  engineering 


Marine  meteorology 


Masers 


Mass  spectroscopy 
Mass  transfer 
Mathematical  logic 
Mathematical  models 
Mathematical  prediction 
Measuring  devices  (E  lee 
tries  1  and  electronic) 

Mercury  alloys 
Mesoecale  waves 
Metabolism 
Metal  plates 
Meteorites 
Meteorological  data 
Meteorological  radar 

Microminiaturization 

(Electronics) 
Microorgaiumis 
Microwave  amplifiers 

Military  facilities 

Millimeter  waves 
Modulators 
Molectrooics 
Molecular  beams 

Molybdenum  alloys 
Molybdenum  compounds 

Mooring 

Navigational  aids 

Neutrons 

Nickel 

Niobium  alloys 

Nitrhles 

Nitrogen 

Noise  (Radio) 

Nuclear  energy  levels 

Nuclear  power  plants 

Nuclei 

Nucleons 

Numerical  analysis 

Nutrition 

Oceanology 

Optical  systems 

Optimalization 

Oscillators 

Oxygen 

Oxygen  electrodes 
Pacific  Islands 

Pacific  Ocean 
Packing  materials 
Parametric  amplifiers 

Pattern  recognition 
Pentaboranes 
Berformance  i 
Phase  meters 
Hiosphorus 
Pile  anchors 
Pitot  tubes 


Page 

S-7 
S-37 
S-14 
S-35 

S-17 

S-2 

S-19 

S-9 
S-18 
S-22 

S-14 
S-37 
S-18 
S-26 


S-6 
S-7 

S-13 
S-14 
S-35 
S-36 

S-6 
S-15 
S-26 

S-2 

S-13 
S-14 

S-5 

S-7 
S-13 
S-24 

S-8 
S-35 

S-7 


S-16 
S-4 

S-14 
S-16 
S-6 
S-7 
S-15 
S-14 
S-13 
S-15 
S-36 
S-26 
S-20 

S-9 

S-2 

S-18 

S-27 

S-26 

S-20 

S-24 

S-14 

S-33 

S-32 

S-33 

S-33 

S-22 

S-18 

S-6 

S-35 

S-9 

S-14 

S-8 

S-24 

S-6 

S-6 

S-7 

S-7 

S-9 

S-14 

S-16 

S-16 

S-5 

S-3 

S-14 

S-36 

S-9 

S-24 


Number 

FB-163  811 
PB-163  827 
AD-284  412 
AD-275  376 

FB-163  837 
AD-402  493 
FB-163  765 
FB-163  766 
FB-181  556 
PB-163  814 
AD-282  269 
AD-290  820 
PB-163  771 
PB-163  827 
FB-163  814 
FB-163  815 
PB-163  816 
PB-163  817 
AD-410  138 
AD-410  139 
AD-402  142 
AD- 283  323 
AD-284  412 
AD-275  376 
AD-280  462 
AD-283  653 
FB-163  772 
PB-163  815 
AD-402  493 

FB-163  812 
PB-163  771 
PB-163  847 
FB-163  801 
PB-163  813 
AD-401  242 
AD-279  568 
FB-163  835 
PB-163  801 
I«-163  802 

AD-402  897 
n-163  846 
AD-284  412 
AD- 296  366 
PB-163  810 
PB-163  811 
AD-403  323 
PB-163  771 
AD-283  323 
AD-403  323 
AD-280  462 
FB-163  806 
AD-292  137 
AD-299  956 
PB-163  834 
PB-163  809 
PB-163  808 
FB-163  8(M 
P6-163  806 
AD-292  137 
AD-285  454 
AD-402  615 
AD-261  421 
AD-291  535 
AD-261  421 
AD-261  421 
{S-163  788 
PB-163  781 
AD-410  138 
AD-275  376 
AD-400  941 
PB-163  771 
AD-295  605 
AD-285  454 
AD-283  653 
FB-163  810 
FB-163  811 
AD-402  142 
PB-181  556 
FB-163  771 
AD- 296  366 
AD-295  906 
PB-163  847 
FB-163  782 
PB-163  771 
AD-276  636 
FB-163  834 
AD-401  240 


S-43 


"^ 


Subject  Page 

Plague  S-5 

Plasma  physics  S-23 

Placinum  electrodes  S-6 

Prandtl -Meyer  flow  S-24 

Preservation  S-S 

Pressure  vessAls  S-22 

Preventive  medicine  S-5 

Primary  cells  S-15 
Protes  (Electromagnetic^  S-24 
Programming  (Computers)  S  -  22 

Propagatioa  S- 

PropuUioo  S- 

Protective  coverings  S-8 

Pulse  generators  S-6 

Quality  control  S-13 

Quartz  crystals  S-13 

Radar  echo  areas  S-7 

Radiation  injuries  S-S 

Radiofrequency  cables  S-15 

Radioprotective  agents  S-5 

Reactor  coolants  S-34 

Reactor  fuel  rods  S-21 

Reactor  safety  systems  S-32 

Records  S-IO 

Refractory  coatings  S-26 

Refrigeration  systems  S-8 

Reliatjility  (Electronics)  S-13 

Rocket  motor  nozzles  S-19 
Rotor  blades 

(Rotary  wings)  S-ll 
Rotor  blades 

(Turoomachioery)  S-IO 
S-ll 

Rupture  S-22 

Russian  language  S-37 

Satellite  attitude  S-17 

Satellites  (Artificial)  S-17 

Sea  breeze  S-7 

Sea  waier  S-28 

Selenium  S-36 

Semiconductor  devices  S-l3 


Scmicooductora 


S-14 
S-14 
S-36 


Number 

PB- 163  843 
PB-1W844 
AD-290  390 
AD- 283  653 
AD- 285  454 
PB-181  555 
AD -403  089 
PB- 163  844 
AD-284  473 
AD -401  240 
P8- 163  788 
PB- 163  783 
AD-299  831 
PB-181  555 
AD-283  653 
AD-414  574 
PB-163812 
F6-163  801 
NAS-NRC-1134 
PB- 163  767 
NAS-NRC-1134 
PB- 163  838 
PB-163  785 
PB- 163  786 
AD-291  535 
AD -403  388 
PB- 163  806 
NAS->4RC-1098 
AD-414  574 
AD -298  343 

AD- 285  054 

AD- 236  197 
AD  401  896  ' 
AD-403  089 
PB-163  827 
AD- 209  840 
AD-299  840 
PB- 163  837 
PB-163  801 
PB-163  836 
AD -27  6  636 
AD-298  810 
AD-403  353 
AD-414  574 
AD-402  615 
AD- 402  615 
AD- 276  636 


Subject 

Shelters 
Shielding 
Ship  hulls 

Ship  RKXlels 
Ship  plates 
Ship  structural 

components 
Ships  (Non-military) 
Shock  tubes 
Shock  waves 


Short  take-off  planes 

Silanes 
Silicides 

Silicon 


Silicon   compounds 

Sliver 

Single  crystals 

Sintering 

Sodium  compounds 

Sonar  personnel 

Sound 

Sound  transmission 

Space  flight 

Speech 

Stainless  steel 

Sundards 

Steel 

Storage 

Stresses 

Structural  properties 

Submarine  personnel 

Subminiature  electronic 

equipment 
Suteonic  flow 
Sulfuric  acid 


S-18 
S-34 
S-26 

S-26 
S-18 

S-18 


18 

37 

23 

24 

25 

34 

S-35 

S-10 

S-19 

S-21 

S-20 


S-13 
S-14 
S-19 

S-21 

S-27 
S-19 

S«20 

S-5 

S-3 

S-24 

S-35 

S-23 
S-16 
S-ll 
S-10 
S-27 

S-8 
S-22 
S  10 

S-3 

S-13 

s-23 

S-6 


Number 

FB- 163  808 
PB-163  838 
FB-163  815 
PB-163  817 
FB-163  816 
PB-163  814 

PB-163  764 
PB-163  764 
AD-299  829 
AD-290  390 
AD-285  454 
AD-299  881 
PB-163  784 
PB-163  783 
AD-289  382 
AD-299  831 
PB-163  785 
AD- 292  137 
AD-299  956 
AD-414  574 
AD-402  615 
PB-163  765 

-163  766 

-163  785 

-163  786 

-163  804 

-163  765 

-163  766 
AD -292  137 
AD-299  956 
PB-163  847 
PB-163  782 
AD-401  242 
PB-163  783 
PB-163  835 
AD-290  390 
AD- 295  906 
AD-285  054 
AD-276  861 
PB-163  850 
NAS  NRC  - 1098 
AD- 282  269 
AD-284  879 
PB-163  789 

AD-274  003 
AD-290  390 
AD-283  653 


PB- 
PB- 
PB- 
PB- 
PB- 
PB- 


Subject 

Sulfur 
Superaerodynamics 

Surface-active 

subs canoes 
Switching  circuits 

Syntax 

Temperature  inversion 

Test  equipment 

Thermodynamics 

Theses 

Thin  films 

Titanium 
Towed  bodies 
Transistors 


Tritium 

Tropical  regions 
Tunnel  diodes 
Turbulent  boundary 

layer 
Upper  atmosphere 
Vanguard  project 
Vapor  placing 

Variable  capacitors 
Ventillacion  ducts 
Verucal-gust 

recorders 
Vertical  take-off 

planes 


Vortices 

Weather  forecasung 
Wind  tunnel  models 
Wind  tunnels 
Wing -body 

configurations 
Wings 
Zirconium  compounds 


Page 

S-36 
S-23 
S-36 

S-28 
S-6 
S-15 
S-37 
S-7 
S-22 
S-36 
S-27 
S-19 

S-U 
S-23 
S-13 


S-14 

S-8 

S-7 

S-14 

S-24 
S-8 
S-17 
S-13 
S-21 
S-14 
S-18 


S-IO 

S-ll 
S-23 
S-25 
S-7 
S-25 
S-ll 

S-25 
S-23 
S-20 


Number 

AD-276  636 
AD-290  390 
AD -280  462 

PB-163  769 
AD-283  653 
PB-163  772 
PB-163  827 
FB-163  818 
PB-163  849 
AD- 280  462 
PB-163  827 
PB-163  765 
PB-163  766 
AD-285  054 
AD-401  241 
AD-298  810 
AD-403  353 
AD-414  574 
AD-402  615 
AD- 279  568 
AD-402  142 
AD-402  615 

AD-401  242 
AD- 295  605 
PB-163  837 
AD-414  574 
PB-163  785 
PB  163  771 
PB-163  808 


S-10        AD-403  388 


AD-286  197 
AD-289  382 
AD-401  896 
AD-290  393 
AD-286  370 
PB- 163  802 
AD-404  762 
AD-290  063 

AD-404  762 
AD-290  393 
AD -292  137 
AD-299  956 


I 


U.S.  DEPARTMENT  OF  COMMERCE  FIELD  OFFICES 

SERVE  THE  BUSINESS  COMMUNITY 

The  Department  of  Commerce  maintains  Field  Offices  to  enable  the  business  community  to 
avail  itself  locally  of  Government  facilities  designed  to  promote  commerce.  Working  closely  with 
various  units  in  the  Department  and,  when  necessary,  with  other  Government  agencies,  the  Field 
Offices  provide  business  services  to  manufacturers,  wholesalers,  retailers,  trade  publications,  trade 
associations,  advertising  agencies,  research  groups,  financial  institutions,  and  exporters  and  importers. 

Experienced  personnel  will  gladly  assist  in  the  solution  of  specific  problems,  explain  the  scope 
and  meaning  of  regulations  administered  by  the  Department,  and  provide  practical  assistance  in  the 
broad  field  of  domestic  and  foreign  commerce.  Field  Offices  act  as  official  sales  agents  of  the  Super- 
intendent of  Documents,  and  maintain  an  extensive  business  reference  library  containing  periodicals, 
directories,  publications  and  reports  from  official  as  well  as  private  sources. 

Among  the  many  services  which  businessmen  have  found  of  value  are : 

PRODUCTION 
•  Modernization  of  plant  processes  and  other  tech- 


GENERAL 

•  Management  and  business  aids 

•  Establishing  a  new  business   1 1 
BASIC  ECONOMIC  DATA       " 

•  Census  data  with  national  and  often  State  and 
regional  breakdowns,  on  manufacturing  wholesal- 
ing, retailing,  service  industries,  employment  and 
unemployment,  population,  housing,  agriculture 

•  Basic  records  of  national  income  and  product, 
regional  trends,  balance  of  payments,  foreign  aid 

MARKETING  AND  DISTRIBUTION 

•  Development  and  maintenance  of  markets 

•  Distribution  channels,  facilities  and  services 

•  Marketing  and  distribution  statistics 


'nological  aids 

•  Development  of  new  products 

•  Government-owned  patents  for  free  license 

•  Commodity  standards 

FOREIGN  TRADE  AND  INVESTMENT 

•  TariflF  and  exchange  regulations 

•  Import  and  export  quotas,  licensing  regulations 

•  Statistics  on  imports  and  exports 

•  Investment  and  trade  opf>ortCinities  abroad 

•  Economic  conditions  in  foreign  countries 


COOPERATIVE  OFFICES 

To  make  the  services  of  the  Department  of  Commerce  more  widely  available,  agreements 
have  been  entered  into  with  more  than  750  Chambers  of  Commerce,  Manufacturers  Associations, 
and  similar  business  groups  under  which  these  organizations  have  become  official  Coojjerative  Offices 
of  the  Department.  If  specific  information  is  not  on  hand  in  the  Cooperative  Office,  your  problem 
will  be  referred  to  the  nearest  Departmental  field  office. 


Ocpui  liiidil  PmIq  OflK#S 


S-44 


Albuquerque.  N.  Mex..  87101,  U.  S   Ca4Ahouce.    247-0311. 
Anchormge,  AUafca.  99S01.  Room  60,  U;S.  Po<t  Onice  and  Courthouse 

Phone:    BR  2-9611. 
Atlanta,  Ga.,  30303.  7i  Forsyth  St.,  N  f .  JAckson  2-4121 
Birmii«>«m.     AU  .     3S203.     Tttle    Bl|l<..    2028    Third    Ave..    North. 

Phone:    323-8011. 
Boston,  Mass..  02110.  Room  230.  tO  PieOenl  Street.    CApltol  3-2312. 
Buffalo.  N.Y..  14203.  S04  Federal  Bulkliag.  117  EllicottSt..  Tl.  3-4216. 
Ctarleston.  S.  C,  29401.  Suite  201,  Marcus  Buildii«.  6  Broad  Street. 

Phone:    722-6551. 
Cheyenne,    Wyo.,    82001,    207   Majestic    Bldg..    16th   fc   Capitol  Ave. 

Phone:    634-2731. 
Chicago,   lU..  60606,   Room   1302.  226  *est  Jackson  Blvd     828-4400 
ClncinnaU,    Ohto,    45202,    809    Fifth  TWrd  Bank  Bldg.,  36  E.  Founh 

Street.    381-2200 
CleveUnd.  Ohio.  44101.  4th  Floor.  Fe<l«ral  Reserve  Bank  Bldg..  East 

6th  St.  k  Superior  Ave.    241-7900. 
DalUs.    Tex..    75201.    Room   3-104.    Merchandise   Mart.    500   South 

Ervay  Street.    Riverside  8-5611 
Denver.    Colo..    80202.    142  New  Custoiti  House.    19th  k  Stout  Street. 

534-4151. 
Detroit.  Mich..  48226,  438  Federal  Bldg.    226-6068 
Greensboro.  N  C.  27402.  Room  407,  U.  S  Post  Office  BWg.    273-8234. 
Hartford.  Conn..  06103.  18  Asylum  St.  Phone:    244-3530. 
Honolulu.  Hawaii.  96813.  202  Intematioul  Savings  Bldg..  1022  Bethel 

St.  58831. 
Houston.  Tex..  77002,  5102  Federal  Bldg..  515  Rusk  Ave.    CA  8-0611 
Jacksonville.   Fla..  32202.  512  Greenlrtf  Building.  204  l^ura  Street. 

ELgln  4-7111 
Kansas  Ciiy.  Mo..  64106,  Room  2011.  911  Walnut  Street.    BAItimore 

1-7000. 
Los  Alleles,  Calif..  90015.  Room  49Q.  Western  Pacific  Bldg.,  1031 

S.  Bnadway    68«-2«30. 


Memphis.    Tenn..    38103.    212    Falls   Buildli«.    22   N     Front  Street. 

JAckson  6-3426. 
Miami.   Fla.,  33132.  408  Ainsley  Bldg  .  14  N    E    First  Ave.  FRanklin 

7-2581 
Milwaukee,  Wis.,  53203,  Straus  Bldg.,  238  W    Wisconsin  Ave.    Phone: 

BR  2-8600. 
Minneapolis.    Minn.,    55401,    Room   304,    Federal    Bldg.,    110   South 

Fourth  Street.    Phone:    334-2133. 
New  Orleans,  La.,  70130,  1508  Masonic  Temple  Bldg.,  333  St.  Charles 

Avenue.    Phone:    529-2411. 
New  York,  N.  Y.,  10001,  6l8t  Fl.,  Empire  State  Bldg.,  350  Fifth  Ave. 

LOi^cre  3-3377. 
Philadelphia,    Pa..    19107.  Jefferson  Buildir«.   1015  Chestnut  Street. 

WAlnut  3-2400. 
Phoenix.    Ariz..    85025.    New    Federal    Bldg..    230   N.    First  Avenue. 

Phone:    261-3285. 
Pittsburgh,  Pa.,  15222.  1030  Park  Bldg.,  355  Fifth  Avenue.   471-0800. 
PortUnd.  Oreg..  97204.  217  Old  U.  S   Courthouse.  520  S   W.  Morrison 

Street.    226-3361. 
Reno.  Nev.,  89502.  1479  Wells  Avenue.    Phone:    FA  2-7133. 
RIchntond.  Vs..  23240.  2105  Federal  Buildii«.  400  North  8-ii  Street. 

Phone:    649-3611. 
St.     Louis  ,    Mo.,    63103,    2511    New    Federal    Building.  1520  Market 

Street.    MAin  1-8100. 
Salt   Lake  City,    Uuh,    84101,    222   S     W.   Temple  Si    DAvis  8-2911. 
San  Francisco,  Calif.,  94011,  Room  419.  Customhouse.  555  Banery 

St.    YUkon  6-3111. 
Santurce.  Puerto  Rico.  00907.  Room  628.  605  Condaoo  Ave     Phone: 

723-4640. 
Savannah.    Ca..    31402.    235  U    S    Courthouse  and  Post  Office  Bldg.. 

125-29  Bull  Street.    ADams  2-4755. 
Seattle.    Wash..  98104,  809  Federal  Office  Bldg..  909  First  Avenue. 

MUtial  2-3300. 


ONIVCRSITY  MICROFILMS  »NC 
^13  N  FIRST  STREET 
JnN  arbor  MICHIGAN 
GRR  JU»<^ 


United  -    *rES 
Government  Printing  Office 

DIVISION    OF    PUBLIC   DOCUMENTS 

Washington.  D.C.    20402 


PCMALTY  POR  PKIVATI  USK  TO  AVOID 
PATMINT  OP  POSTAOI.  tSOO 


OFFICIAL    BUSINESS 


(  .  S.  (wovorunwnt 


I 


T 


January  20,  1964 
Vol.  39   No.  2 


available   to 


science   and   industry 


The  roport>  lifted  in  this  piililiralion. 
iiiilo-.  ollHTHi?.*'  noted,  are  availahle  from 
the  Offiee  of  Technieal  Servicr^s,  U.S.  Depart- 
iiieiil  of  (lomiiiene,  at  tlie  pHees  iinlieated. 
riiey  may  aUo  he  ordered  throufxli  Deparl- 
iiieiit  of  (loiiiiiieree  Field  Offires. 

The  Office  of  Teehiiieal  S<^rviees  collee!*< 
and  distrihnter.  the  research  and  deveh»pineiit 
rep«»rts  of  the  Army,  Navy,  Air  Force,  .Atomic 
Fiierjjy  ('.onimissioii.  and  other  ajjencies  of 
the  Federal  (iovernment  for  the  use  of  private 
scientific  and  indu<.trial  firms  and  or^ani/a- 
tions  in  the  devehipment  of  new  products 
and  processes  and  in  making;  technoh)^icai 
improvements.  I 

This  puhlication  is  issued  tlwice  a  month  to 
aiiiioiince  new  material  availahh'  throuj;h  the 
Office  of  Technical  Servic4>,  wjiich  sells 
copies  of  (Government  reports  at  the  cost  of 
reproduction  and  haiullin^.  For  additional 
information  and  ordering:  instructions,  see 
inside  of  front  cover. 


1       t  X5>-_ 


U.  S.   DEPARTMENT    OF    COMMERCE 


Office  of  Technical  ServicoB 


U.S.  GOVERNMENT  RESEARCH   REPORTS 


U.S.  DEPARTMENT  OF  COMMERCE 
Luther  H.  Hodges,  Secretary 


OFFICE  OF  TECHNICAL  SERVICES 

Donald  A.  Schon,    Director 


I»»u€d  ticice  a  month.  Annual  »ubscription  $15  {$3.75  addHinnal  for  foreign  mailing).  Single  copy  $1. 
Make  remittance  payable  to  Superintendent  of  ftocumentg  and  mail  either  to  a  U.S.  Department  of  Commerce 
Field  Office  or  to  Superintendent  of  Documentt,  U.S.  Government  Printing  Office,  Washington,  D.C.  20402. 
Address  changes  should  be  sent  to  Superintendent  of  Documents. 

Cent«ntt  may  b«  reprinted  fr*»ty.     Mention  of  teurc*  will  be  appreciated. 
Ute  of  fund>  for  printing  Ihit  publication  approved  by  the  Director  of  the  Bureau  of  the  Budget,  June  30,  1961. 


UeSe  Government  Research  Reports 


This  publication  is  issued  twice  a  month  to  announce 
new  reports  of  research  and  development  released  by 
the  Army,  Navy,  Air  Force,  Atomic  Energy  Commis- 
sion, and  other  agencies  of  the  Federal  Government. 
Unless  otherwise  indicated,  reports  listed  are  available 
from  the  Office  of  Technical  Services.  Some  are  repro- 
duced by  photo-offset  printing,  others  by  photocopy 
reproduction. 

The  first  section  of  US.  Government  Research  Reports 
is  compiled  by  the  Defense  Documentation  Center  and 
is    called    'technical    Abstract    Bulletin."    (DDC    is    a 


Department  of  Defense  agency  which  services  DOD 
agencies  and  their  contractors  with  military  research 
information.)  The  next  section  is  called  "Non-Military 
and  Older  Military  Research  Reports."  Here  are  listed 
new  reports  of  the  Atomic  Energy  Commission,  the  Office 
of  Saline  Water  of  the  Department  of  Interior,  and 
reports  of  other  civilian  agencies  of  the  Government.  In 
addition,  this  section  lists  military  research  reports  not 
to  be  found  in  the  "TAB."  Most  of  these  older  military 
reports  have  been  acquired  by  OTS  in  response  to  specific 
industry  requests. 


How  To  Order  Reports 


Almost  all  reports  listed  in  US.  Government  Research 
Reports  are  available  from  the  Office  of  Technical  Serv- 
ices, U.S.  Department  of  Commerce,  Washington,  D.C. 
20230,  or  may  be  ordered  through  any  Department  of 
Commerce  Field  Office.  Prices  are  given  with  each  entry. 
Please  use  the  identification  numbers  (AD  number,  PB 
number,  AEC  series  number)  and  titles  of  reports  when 
ordering.    Prepayment  is  required. 

For  reports  available  from  GPO,  address  your  order 
and  make  check  or   mpney  order  payable  to  Superin- 


tendent of  Documents,  U.S.  Government  Printing  Office, 
Washington,  D.C.    20402. 

When  any  report  is  available  from  a  source  other  than 
OTS  or  GPO,  the  name  and  address  of  that  source  will 
be  given.  Direct  your  order  to  that  address  and  not  to 
OTS. 

MICROFILM— Any  reports  available  from  the  Office 
of  Technical  Services  will  be  provided  in  microfilm 
(35  mm.)  on  request.  The  following  prices  are  charged 
for  microfilm:  1  through  20  pages,  80  cents  minimum; 
and  3  cents  per  page  for  every  page  in  excess  of  20  page*. 


CONTENTS 


PAGE  NOS. 


SUBJECT  DIVISIONS 

1    AIRCRAFT  AND  FLIGHT  EQUIPMENT 

ASTRONOMY,    GEOPHYSICS,    AND  GEOGRAPHY... 
CHEMICAL  WARFARE  EQUIPMENT  &  MATERIALS 

CHEMISTRY 

COMMUNICATIONS 

DETECTION 


2 
3 
4 
5 
6 
7 
8 
9 

10 
11 
12 
13 
14 
15 
16 
17 
18 
19 
20 
21 
22 
23 
24 

25 
26 
27 
28 
29 
30 
31 
32 
33 


1 

3 

No  Entries 

6 

8 

10 


ELECTRICAL  EQUIPMENT 11 

ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 14 

FLUID  MECHANICS ; 23 

FUELS  AND  COMBUSTION 25 

GROUND  TRANSPORTATION  EQUIPMENT No  Entries 

GUIDED  MISSILES 26 

INSTALLATIONS  AND  CONSTRUCTION 27 

MATERIALS  (NON-METALUC) 29 

MATHEMATICS 37 

MEDICAL  SCIENCES 41 

METALLURGY 44 

MILITARY  SCIENCES  AND  OPERATIONS 47 

NAVIGATION 48 

NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND  NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY 49 

NUCLEAR  PROPULSION 52 

ORDNANCE 52 

PERSONNEL  AND  TRAINING 54 

PHOTOGRAPHY  AND  OTHER  REPRODUCTION 

PROCESSES No  Entries 

PHYSICS 55 

PRODUCTION  AND  MANAGEMENT 64 

PROPULSION  SYSTEMS 66 

PSYCHOLOGY  AND  HUMAN  ENGINEERING 67 

QUARTERMASTER  EQUIPMENT  AND  SUPPLIES 70 

RESEARCH  AND  RESEARCH  EQUIPMENT 70 

SHIPS  AND  MARINE  EQUIPMENT 73 

MISCELLANEOUS  ARTS  AND  SCIENCES 74 

TRANSPORTATION 76 


AD -DIVISION  INDEX 


il. 


I-l 


SUBJECT  INDEX NI-1 


CONTENTS  (CON. ) 
NON- MILITARY  AND  OLDER  MILITARY  RESEARCH  REPORTS 


Page 

BIBLIOGRAPHY I S-l  _ 

BEHAVIORAL  SCIENCES  I S-l 

BIOLOaCAL  SCIENCES  '. S-2 

CHEMISTRY    L S-3 

EARTH  SCIENCES L S-6 

ENGINEERING I S-7 

FOOD,  HANDLING,  AND  PACKAGING  EQUIPMENT S-II 

MACHINERY,  FABRICATION,  AND  ACCESSORY  EQUIPMENT S- 11 

MATERIALS S- 12 

MATHEMATICS i S- 13 

MECHANICS I S-15 

METALLURGY ' S-17 

NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND  NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY S-18 

PERSONNEL  SUPPLIES  AND  PERSONAL  EQUIPMENT S-23 

PHYSICS S-23 

RESEARCH  METHODS,  TECHNIQUES  AND  EQUIPMENT S-25 

SOaAL  SaENCES "  S-26 

MISCELLANEOUS I S-30 


AD  INDEX 

NUMBER  INDEX 
SUBJECT  INDEX 


S-31 
S-33 
S-35 


This  issue  includes: 
TAB  -  64  -  t  -  2 
AD  420  500  -  AD  421  899 


311 


FEDERAL  REGIONAL  TECHNICAL  REPORT  CENTERS 


Each  of  the  Federal  Regional  Technical  Report  Centers  listed  below  contains  a  collection  of  USAEC,  NASA,' 
and  DOD  unclassified  reports  as  well  as  reports  of  ether  U.  S.  government  agencies  and  provides  reference, 
interlibrary  loan,  and  reproduction  services. 

University  of  California 
General  Library 
Berkeley,  Calif.    94704 

University  of  California 

University  Library 

Los  Angeles,  Calif.    90024 

Library  of  Congress 

Science  and  Technology  Division 

Washington,  D.  C.  20540 

Georgia  Institute  of  Technology 
Price  Gilbert  Library 
Atlanta,  Ga.    30300 

The  John  Crerar  Library 
35  West  33rd  St. 
Chicago,  111.    60616 

Massachusetts  Institute  of  Technology 
M.  I.  T.  Libraries 
Cambridge,  Mass.    02139 


Linda  Hall  Library 
5109  Cherry  Street 
Kansas  City,  Mo.    64100 

Columbia  University 
Engineering  Library 
Seeley  W.  Mudd  Building 
New  York,  N.  Y.    10027 

Carnegie  Library  of  Pittsburgh 
4400  Forbes  St. 
Pittsburgh,  Pa.    15213 

Southern  Methodist  University 
Science  Library 


P.  Q.  Box  1339 
Dallas,  Tex 


75222 


University  of  Colorado 
Boulder,  Colo.    80301 

University  of  Washington  Library 
Government  Documents  Center 
Seattle,  Wash.    98105 


Some  re  reports  listed  as  available  from  OTS  may  be  examined  at  the  following  libraries: 


Buffalo  and  Erie  County  Public  Library 
Buffalo,  N.  Y.    14200 

University  of  Cincinnati 
Cincinnati,  Ohio   45200 


Detroit  Public  Library 
Detroit,  Michigan   48200 

University  of  Utah 

Salt  Lake  City,  Utah  84100 


The  following  Cumulative  Indexes  for  U.  S.  Government  Research  Reports  are  available  from  the   Superin- 
tendent of  Documents,  Government  Printing  Office,  Washington,  D.  C. ,  20402: 


Volume  32 
Volume  33 
Volume  34 
Volume  35 
Volume  36 
\i|lume  37 


July  -  December  1959 

January  -  June  1960 

July  -  December  1960 

January  -  June  1961 

July  -  December  1961 

Semi-annual  Cumulative  Index 
January  -  June  1962 

Includes  both  Technical  Abstract  Bulletin  (TAB) 
and  "Non-Military  and  Older  Military  Reports" 
sections. 


$1.00 
$1.00 
$1.00 
$1.00 
$3.50 

$3.50 


Volume  37 


Semi-annual  Cumulative  Index 
July  -  December  1962 


$3.50 


Volume  37 


Includes  Technical  Abstract  Bulletin  only; 

Annual  Cumulative  Index 
jsinuary  -  December  1962 

"includes  "Non-Military  and  Older  Military 
^^esearch  Reports"  section  only. 


$1.00 


For  information  regarding  the  availability  of  earlier  indexes  write  to  Office  of  Technical  Services,  U.  S. 
Department  of  Commerce,  Washingtojj.'D.^ie.    20230, 


ABSMPTION 
MCASUKCNCNT 

TESTtNd  Of  IONOSPHERIC  ABkORPTION 
MEASUREMENT  EQOIPHE'.T  A<D  STUOT  OF 
INPROVEO  TECHNIQUES  FOR  0«TA 
COLLECTION. 

AO-417  6UJ  OIV.   a 

ABSORPTION 
SKIN 

BASIC  STUOUS  IN  PERCUTANEOUS 
ABSORPTION. 

AJ-«1T  SOI  OIV.  16 

ABSTRACTS 

LlViUIO  HCTALS 

BIULIOGKAPHY.   LI0UI9  HETALiS* 
LIxUIU  HETAL  ALLOYS  ANO  THEIR 
APPLICATION?. 

AQ.<tl7  111  0;V>  ||7 

ABSTRACTS 
MATERIALS 

MONTHLT  ACCLSSION  LISTI  EFFECT  OF 
RAUIATION  0"  MATERIALS. 

AD-UIT  251  OIV.  20 

AbSTKACTS 
METALS 

SELECTED  ACCESSIONS!  AuQ  6>> 
DEFENSE  'lETALS  INFORMATION  CENTER. 
A0-m7  <»6V  DIV.,  17 

ABSTRACTS 

NUCLEAR  RCACTIONI 

ABSTRACT*  OF  VARIOUS  ExKt  IMCNTAL 
PR06RA"i$  AT  FLORIDA  STATE  UNIVERSITY 
USING  A  TANPEM  ACCELERATOR. 

A|}-«17  3<H  OIV.  20 

ABSTRACTS 

TERRESTRIAL  HAiJNCTiSH 

FORTY-T«P  ABSTRACTS  OF  PUBU- 
CATIONS  ON  HYDKOHAGNETIC  PMOSLENS 
BEARlN'J  ON  r.EOIA&NETIS'll  FINAL  REPORT 
Aa-ai7  3Su  OIV.   2 

ACOUSTICS 

NONLINEAR  SYSTEMS  j, 

FUN0AMENTAL3  OF  NON-LINEAR   I 

■CUUSTICS.  I 

A0-<tl7  626  OIV. I  89 

AOHCSIVeS 

MECHANICAL  PROPCRTICt 

DETeRHIN«TIJN  OF  MECHANICAL 
PROPERTIES  OF  AOHtSIVES  FOR  USf,  IN  THE 
DESIGN  AT  bON0(.D  JOINTS.       [ i 

AJ-417  629  OtV>|  ^S 

ADRENAL  GLANDS 
CLIMATOLOGY 

HUMAN  SY>'PArHOAORENAL  RESPOMSI VENE! 
IN  AUTUtN.  VINTER'  *N0  SPRING. 

AJ-017  6S0  DIV.  ^6 

AERODYNAMIC  CfHtFIGURATIONS 
DETERMINATION 

AN  INVESTKiATION  OF  Hi GH-ALlrIT03F 
BALLOONS  OF  SHAPES  IHICH  ARE  NOT 
ROT*TI0'<ALLY  SYMMETRIC.         , 

AO-017  164  OIV.  I  I 

AERODYNAMIC  HCATINB  |  | 

TELEMETER  SYSTEMS 

A  PASSIvr  TtMPERATURE-TELEMfTERING 
SYSTEM  FOR  euN-LAUNCHEO  MODELS. 

AL)-417  114  OIV.  90 

AEROSPACE  CRAFT 
HAZARDS 

REVIEf  OF  FIRE  AND  EXPLOSIOtI 
HAZARDS  OF  FLI^T  VEHICLE  COM- 
BUSTIBLES. 

AD-MIT  126  OIV 

AIR  TRAFFIC 
SCHEOULINB 

OPERATIONAL  EVALUATION  OF  AIRPORT 
RUNtAY  0ESI6N  ANO. CAPACITY. 

A0-m7  20i  OIV.  33 

AIR  TRAFFIC  CONTROL  SYSTEMS 
DISPLAY  SYSTEMS 

INFORMATION  DISPLAY  IN  THE  ATR 
TRAFFIC  CONTROL  SYSTEM. 

AO-417  680  OlVtj  19 

AIR  TRAFFIC  cnNTROLLCR*  . 

DECISION  MAKING  ' 

INFORMATION  DISPLAY  IN  THE  AIR 
TRAFFIC  CONTROL  SYSTEM. 

AD-417  680  DIV> 

AIRCRAFT 

NAVIGATION 

ACCURACY  OF  PILOT  ESTIMATION  OF 
RANGE  ANO  RfLAlIVE  ALTITUDE  OF 
ANOTHER  AIRCRAFT  UNDER  VISUAL  FLIO>^T 
RULES. 

AD-«17  664  OIV.   1 

AIRCRAFT  EOUIPMCNT 

COOLING  t  VFNTILATINa  EQUIPMENT 

OEVELOPMFNT  OF  COOLING  SPECIFICA- 
TIONS FOR  AIRBORNE  ELECTRONIC  EOUIP- 


in 


r 


SUBJECT    INDEX 


RENTS. 

AO-KIT  331  OIV.   1 

AIRCRAFT  eOUIPHCNT 
ELECTRIC  SWITCHES 

CONTACTlESS  SIITCHMG  DEVICES  ANO 
ASSEMBLIES  FOR  PERFORMING  THE  FUNC- 
TIONS PRESENTLY  ACCOMPLISHED  BY  CON- 
VENTIONAL ELECTROMECHANICAL  StITCHING 
DEVICES  IN  AIRCRAFT  ELECTRICAL 
SYSTEMS. 

AD-«17  130  DIV.   7 

investigation  of  the  feasibility 
of  developing  ne«  or  improved 
contactless  sbitching  concepts  that 
■III  providf  necessary  po*er 
sfltching.  protection  and  control 
functions  for  aircraft. 

A0-ai7  131  OIV.   7 

AIRCRAFT  FINISHES 
CLCANING  COMPOUNDS 
-   tTFECTS  OF  TEXO  NO.  302 AF  ANO 
PENNSALT  CLFANER  NO.  <•<»  PAINT  STRIP- 
PERS ON  COMMONLY  USED  AIRCRAFT 
MATERIALS. 

A0-<«17  21V  OIV.  14 

AIRCRAFT  OUNS 
TESTS 

H61  VULCAN  kUNI  progress  REPORT 
NO.  <tO. 

AO-KIT  i|23  OIV.  22 

AIRFRAME  BEARINGS 
REENTRY  VEHICLES 

RESEARCH  ANO  DEVELOPMENT  OF  AIR- 
FRAME BEARINGS  FOR  AEROSPACE  VEHICLCSI 
FRICTION!  (FAR.  AND  LIMITING  LOAD 
CAPACITY  OF  SOPERALLOY.  CERMET.  ANO 
CERAMIC  MATERIALS  IITH  ANO  WITHOUT 
LUBRICANTS  AT  TEMPERATURES  FROM  -100 
TO  29O0F. 

A0-«17  <t3o  DIV.  10 

AIRFRAMES 

ACROCLASTICITV 

TOPICS  ON  FLEXIBLE  AIRPLANE 
DYNAMICS. 

AD-417  162  DIV.   9 

TOPICS  ON  FLEXIBLE  AIRPLANE  DY- 
NAMICS (PART  III.   COUPLING  OF  THE 
RIiiID  ANO  ELASTIC  DEGREES  OF  FREEDOM 
OF  AN  AIRFRAME) . 

AO-417  234  OtV.   9 

APPLICATION  OF  FLEXIBLE  AIR- 
FRAME TRANSFER  FUNCTION  APPROXIMA- 
TIONS! SENSITIVITY  OF  TRANSFER  FUNC- 
TIONS TO  MonE  SHAPE  I  METHODS  OF  AP- 
PROXIMATE MODE  SHAPE  CALCULATIONS. 
A0-m7  236  DIV.   9 

TOPICS  ON  FLEXIBLE  AIRPLANE  DY- 
NAMICS (PART  IV.   COUPLING  OF  THE 
RIGID  ANO  ELASTIC  DEGREES  OF  FREEDOM 
OF  AN  AIRFRAME-AUTOPILOT  SYSTEM). 
AO-417  244  OIV.   9 

AIRPORTS 

eCiOE  PATH  SYSTEMS 

HUMAN  FACTORS  ASPECTS  OF  THE  PROM- 
LEM  OF  LIGHTINU  A  RUNWAY  THRESHOLD  THAT 
HAS  BEEN  DISPLACED  FROM  THE  END  OF  THE 
PAVEMENT  TO  INSURE  APPROACH  CLEARANCE 
OF  OBSTACLES. 

AD-417  446  DIV.  33 

AIRPORTS 

LUHTING  EQUIPMENT 

A  MODEL  SCHEDULE  FOR  GRADUAL  ADDI- 
TION OF  AIRPORT  LIGHTING  SYSTEM  COM- 
PONENTS TO  AUGMENT  THE  GUIDANCE  VALUE 
OF  THE  BASIC  CONFIGURATION. 

AO-417  447  OIV.  33 

ALBEBRAIC  OeOMCTRY 
SPHERES 

MATHEMATICAL  RESEARCH  ACTIVITIES. 
AO-417  492  OIV.  15 

ALBCBRAIC  T0P0LO«Y 
AUTOMATION 

PRODUCTS  OF  AUTOMATA  AND  THE  PROM- 
LEM  OF  COVERING. 

AD-417  380  OIV.  15 

ALBCBRAIC  TOPOL0«V 

TRANSFORMATIONS  IHATHEMATIOI 

MATHEMATICAL  RESEARCH  ACTIVITIES. 
AO-417  492  OIV.  15 

ALKALI  MCTALS 
HALIOCS 

RADIATION  COLORING  OF  ALKALI  HALIDE 
CRYSTALS  CONTAINING  SULFATE  IONS. 
AO-417  474  OIV.  25 

ALLOYS 

ABSTRACTS 

SELECTED  ACCESSIONS*  AUG  63> 
DEFENSE  METALS  INFORMATION  CENTER. 


AO-417  469  OIV.  IT 

ALUMINUM 

CONPRCSSIve  PRO^CRTICS 

REACTION  OF  FINE  METAL  WIRES  TO 
IMPOSED  LOaOSI  effect  OF  SPECIMEN 
SIZE  ON  OEFPRMAflON  PROPERTIES. 

AD-417  597  DIV.  17 

ALUMINUM  ALLOYS 
PHASC  STUDIES 

FACTORS  AFFECTING  THE  DECOMPOSI- 
TION OF  THE  INTERMEDIATE  PHASE  GAMBIA 
TI3AL. 

AO-417  590  DIV.  17 

ANALDS-DIGITAL  COMPUTERS 
OESIBN 

ItheSIS.   a  method  OF  DATA  ACOUISI- 
TI(Jn  ANO  SYSTEM  CONTROL  THROUGH  TIMF 
SHARING  OF  MIXED  INPUTS. 

AO-417  186  DIV.  30 

ANALOG  SYSTEMS 
DISPLAY  SYSTEMS 

AUTOCON   AUTOMATIC  CONTOUR 
DISPLAY. 

AD-417  193  DIV.  30 

ANALOa-TO»OIGITAL  CONVCRTERS 
ERRORS 

DIGITIZING  PARAMETERS  ANO  CALCU- 
LATED STATISTICS  OF  A  WAVEFORM. 

AO-417  243  DIV.   8 

ANOOei  (ELECTRON  TUBES) 
MAGNETRONS 

ANOOE  STRUCTURES  FOR  COLO-CATHOOE 
HIGH-POWER  MAGNETRON. 

AD-41T  620  OlVt   8 

ANTENNA  CONFIGURATIONS 

RAOIOFREQUENCY  INTERFERCNCE 

STUDY  OF  NOISE  INTRODUCED  INTO 
RAUIO  COMMUNICATIONS  SYSTEMS  BY  THE 
PROPAGATING  MEDIUM.  AND  THE  DEVELOP- 
MENT OF  TECHNIOUES  FOR  REDUCING  THI5 
NOISE  BY  PROPER  OPTIMUM  ANTENNA  DESIGN. 
AD-417  553  DIV.   8 

ANTENNA  RADIATION  PATTERNS 
MCASUREMCNT 

CIRCULAR  ARRAYSI  CONSTRUCTION  DE- 
TAILS ARE  GIVEN  FOR  EXPERIMENTAL 
EQUIPMENT  FOR  MEASURING  ELECTRICAL 
PROPERTIES  ALONG  THE  RADIATING  ELE- 
MENTS ANO  FAR  FIELD  RADIATION 
PATTERNS  OF  SMALL  ANTENNA  ARRAYS. 
AD-417  617  DIV.   8 

ANTENNAS 

ELECTRICAL  PROPCRTIEi 

CIRCULAR  ARRAYSI  CONSTRUCTION  DE- 
TAILS ARE  GIVEN  FOR  EXPERIMENTAL 
EQUIPMENT  FOR  MEASURING  ELECTRICAL 
PROPERTIES  ALONG  THE  RADIATING  ELE- 
MENTS ANO  F«R  FIELD  RADIATION 
PATTERNS  OF  SMALL  ANTENNA  ARRAYS. 
AD-417  617  OIV.   8 

ANTENNAS 

RAOIOFReOUCNCV 

ANTENNA  SYSTEMS  FOR  THE  FREOOENCV 
RANGE  50  TO  1000  HC. 

AD-417  138  OIV.   8 

ANTENNAS 

REENTRY  VEHICLES 

ANTENNA  WINOOWt  A  TECHNIQUE  FOR 
PROPAGATION  THROUGH  A  PLASMA  SHEATH, 
AO-417  454  DIV.   8 

ANTIMONY 
FILMS 

HIBM  RESOLUTION  ELECTRON  MICRO- 
SCOPE FOR  OBSERVATION  ANO  ANALYSIS 
OF  THIN-FiLM  MICROSTRUCTURE  OF  ANTI- 
MONY-CESIUM FILM.   REPRINT. 

AO-417  364  DIV.  29 

ANTISEIZE  COMPOUNDS 

HEAT-RESISTANT  METALS  8  ALLOYS 

EFFECTS  OF  ANTISEIZE  COMPOUNOS 
ANO  LUBRICANTS  ON  HIGH  TEMPERATURE 
ALLOYS  AT  ELEVATED  TEMPERATURES  I  7 
ALLOYS  AND  22  COMPOUNDS  TESTED. 

AD-417  193  OIV.  t« 

ARSON 
SOLIDS 

CONTRIBUTION  OF  THREE-BOOY  INTER- 
ACTIONS TO  THE  ENERGY  OF  VACANCY  FOR- 
MATION IN  SOLID  ARGON. 

AO-417  391  OIV.   9 

ARMINS  OCVICES 

POINT-OETONATINB  FUZES 

FEASIBILITY  STUDY  OF  AIR  OASHPOT 
FOR  DELAYED  ARMING  OF  M92A2  PO  FUZE. 
AD-417  160  DIV.  22 

ASTRONAUTICS 
SPACE  FLIGHT 

POPULAR  •tURVEV  OF  USSR  ACHIEVEMENTS 


NI-1 


OIV.    12 


AST  -  CKR 

IM   S^ACe   PLT6HT. 

*o-«t7  «ia 

ASTKOMAUTS 
TfUINtM 

THAININS  ANO  THAININS  EQUIPneNT 

neuuinEiCNTS  ro«  snoutto  operator  amo 

MAINTENANCE  PERSONNEL  0^  ADVANCED 
SPARE  SYSTEMS* 

AO-417    183  OIV.    13 

ASVfWETHIC    BODIES 

MATHEMATICAL  ANALTtIS 

AN  INVESTIGATION  OP  MlSM-ALTITUOC 
BALLOOWS  op  SHAPES  »MICH  A«  NOT 
HOTATIONALLT  STHMET»1C. 

AO-alT    164  OIV«        t 

ATttOMMCTC 
tOMIZATION 

THE  CHEMICAL  KINETICS  Of  ATHOS- 
PHEMIC  OeiO»'IZATION. 

AD-417  113  OIV«   2 

*TM01*He«f 

SOUND  I  NO  KOCKtTS 

xeSOSPHEPIC  IIMOS  PKOM  23  SUCCES- 
SIVE HOUMLT  SOUNDINGS. 

A0-41T  «41  OIV>   2 

ATMOSPMCRC  MOeCLS 
ELECTRON  DENSITY 

»TMOSPHE»IC  STRUCTURE  ANO  ITS 
VARIATIONS. 

AO-417  201  OIV.   2 

ATMOSPMCRie  S0UNOIN* 
■  tNO 

mESOSPHEPIC    tINOS   MOM   23   SUCCES- 
SIVE XOURLT    SOUNOINSS. 

A0-«t7    U«l  OIV.      2 

ATMOSPHERIC    TCMKRATURC 
UmR   ATMOS^HCRE 

SOLAR   RAPIOPLUX   ANO   OPPER-ATMOSPhE' 

TEMPERATURE. 

A0-ai7   «61  OIV.       2 

ATMOSPHERIC    TIDES 
MEASUREMENT 

»ESOSPHE»IC    •INOS   PROM   23    SUCCES- 
SIVE   HOURLY    SOUNOINSS. 

AO-417  441  OIV.   2 

ATOMIC  ORSITALS 
COMPLEX  COMPOUNDS 

"OLECULA"  ORBITAL  TREATMENT  OP 
THE  SPECTRU*"  OF  TIF61-3)  lONI 
CALCULATION  OP  ELECTRONIC  ENERttY 
LEVELS. 

AO-417  633  OIV.   « 

ATOMS 

CHCMtCAt  REACTIONS 

SOLID  STATE  PROPERTIES  OP  NON- 
CONOUCTINa  MATERIALS  OP  SIMPLE  MON- 
ATO"TC  ANO  niATOMIC  SPECIES.   MATHE- 
MATICAL METHODS  FOR  THE  EVALUATION 
OP  THE  $ECO»'0-OROER  THREEBOOY 
INTERACTIONS. 

AO-417  6S2  OIV.  2S 

ATTENTION 

PCMFOMHANCE  TtSTS 

COMRELATION  BETIEEN  VISUAL  AND 
AUDITORY  VI6ILANCE  PERFORMANCE. 

AD-417  176  OIV.  16 

ATTENUATION 

HUH  PREOUCNCV 

POWER  SPECTRAL  DENSITY  ESTIMATES  OF 
Trie  FAOINfi  OF  HI6H  FREauCNCY  RADIO 
lAVES. 

AO-417  190  OIV.   B 

ATttTUOC  CONTROL  SVSTENS 
•4UVITV 

A  SYSTEM  FOR  PASSIVE  GRAVITY- 
SRADIENT  STABILIZATION  OF  EARTH 
SATELLITES. 

A0-4tT  921  OIV.  12 

ATTITueCS 
ANALYSIS 

ATTITUOE!^  OF  TROOPS  IN  THE  TROPICS. 
AO-417  7«6  OIV.  28 

AUDITORY  NKRvr 

PCRPORMANCE  TtSTS 

CORRELATION  BETWEEN  VISUAL  ANO 
AUDITORY  VI6ILANCE  PERFORMANCE. 

AO-417  176  OIV.  16 

AUTOMATION 

SeOUENTIAL  ANALVtIt 

PRODUCTS  OF  AUTOMATA  ANO  THE  PROB- 
LEM OF  COVE*IN«. 

AD-417  380  OIV.  19 

AVIATION  ACCIDENTS 
RELIABILITY 

SYSTEMS  »ELIABILITY  ENGINEERINO 
IN  CRASH  PROGRAMS! 
CAPABILITY. 

AO-417  209  OIV.   I 

AVIATION  PUCLS 

ATMOSPHERIC  ELECTRICITY 

INVESTIGATION  OF  MECHANISMS 
OF  POTENTIAL  AIRCRAFT  FUEL  TANK  VENT 
FIRES  A^O  EXPLOSIONS  CAUSED  BY  AT- 
MOSPHERIC CLECTRICITYI  FINAL  REPORT. 
AD-417  246  OIV.   1 

•ALL  BEARINaS 


LMRICATION 

THE  EFFECT  OF  LUBRICATION  ON  THE 
FATIGUE  LIFF  OF  RXLIN8  CONTACTSI  SUM- 
MARY REPORT  NO.  1. 

AO-417  918  OIV.  26 

BALLOONS 

AERODYNAMIC  CONPIBURATtONS 

AN  INVESTIGATION  OF  Hi 6H-ALTITU0E 
BALLOONS  OF  SHAPES  tHICH  ARE  NOT 
ROTATIONALLY  SYMMETRIC. 

A0-4tT  164  OIV.   1 

•ATS 

SENSORY  MCCMANIBM* 

EXPERIMENTAL  STUDIES  ON  ECHOLOCATIO 
SYSTEMS  OF  THE  BAT. 

AO-417  989  OIV.  28 

BEAMS  (ELECTROMAONCTiei 
REFLECTORS 

TRANSMISSION  OF  MICRORAVE  BEAMS 
AROUNO  RIGHT  AN6LC  CORNERS  BY  USE  OF 
DOUBLE  CURVATURE  REFLECTORSI  FINAL 
REPORT. 

AD-417  486  OIV.   9 

BEARIN8S 

LUBRICATION 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH  ON 
THE  FEASIBILITY  OF  THE  USE  OF  LtOUIO- 
METAL  FUSIONS  AS  LUBRICANTS. 

A0>417  413  OIV.  IT 

BCCF 
LIVER 

A  MEASURE  OF  THE  QUALITY  ANO 
ACCEPTANCE  OF  BEEF  LIVER. 

AO-417  903  OIV.  29 

•CHAVIOR 
LEARN IN* 

EXPERIMENT  OESIBN  TO  TEST  SUPPOSI- 
TION THAT  INSIGHTFUL  BEHAVIOR  TAKES 
PLACE  WHEN  THE  STIMULUS  SEPARATION 
MAKES  IT  OBVIOUS  TO  THE  OBSERVER  THAT 
THE  ENTIRE  STIMULUS  FIELD  COULD  NOT 
BE  SEEN  ORIVIN«  A  SINOLE  EXPOSURE. 
AO-417  487  OIV.  28 

•  »LIO«RAPHUS 
ELCCTRETS 

A  BIBLIOGRAPHY  ON  ELECTRETS. 
AO-417  932  OIV.   8 

BIBLI08RAPHIES 

ELCCTROMAONrTIC  SHIELOIN* 

PROPOSED  SPECIFICATIONS  FOR 
ELECTROMAGNfTIC  SMirLOiNG  OF  EN- 
-   CLOSURES  ANP  BUILOINGS.  EFFECTIVENESS 
AGAINST  PLANE  •AVE  FIELDS  2  TO  10.0^0 
MCi  ANO  ELECTROMAGNETIC  FIELDS  10  KC 
TO  2  HC. 

AO-417  699  OtV>  19 

•  I^CIMRAPHIES 
LIOUID  METALS 

eiSLIOGRAPHY.   LIOUIO  METALSi 
LidUlD  METAL  ALLOYS  ANO  THEIR 
APPLICATIONS. 

AD-417  HI  OIV.  IT 

•I^LIO«RAPHIES 

MAINTENANCE  PERSONNEL 

BIBLIOGRAPHY  ON  MAINTENANCE 
PERSONNEL  PFRFORMANCE  MEASUREMENT. 
A0-4t7  424  OIV.  28 

BIB(.tO«RARHieS 
MATERIALS 

DEFENSE  METALS  INFORMATION  CENTER 
SELECTED  ACCESSIONS. 

AO-417  189  OIV.  17 

•  IM.I08RAPHIES 
METALS 

SELECTED  ACCESSIONSi  AUG  63t 
DEFENSE  METALS  INFORMATION  CENTER. 
AO-417  469  OIV.  17 

•IBtiOSRAPMIES 

MILITARY  ORSANIZATIONS 

A  PRELIMINA*»Y  BIBLIOGRAPHY  ON  THE 
STUDIES  OF  THE  ROLES  OF  MILITARY 
ESTABLISHMENTS  IN  DEVEL0FIN6  NATIONS. 
AO-417  797  OIV.  18 

•IBLIOCRAPMIES 
PHYSICS 

PROFESSIONAL  PAPERS  CLEARED  FOR 
POSSIBLE  PUBLICATION  AND/OR  PRESENTA- 
TION. 

AO-417  440  DIV.  >9 

•IBLI08RAPHIES 

RADIATION  0AMA8C 

ABSTRACTS  OF  ACCESSIONS  DURIN6 
SEPTEMBER  1963  BY  THE  RADIATION 
EFFECTS  INFORMATION  CENTER. 

AD-417  681  OIV.  32 

THE  QUICK  REACTION  BIBLIOGRAPHIES 

TERRESTRIAL  NASNETISM 

FORTY-TIP  ABSTRACTS  OF  PUBLI- 
CATIONS ON  HYOROMAGNETIC  PROBLEHS 
BEARING  ON  GEOMAGNETISM  I  FINAL  REPORT 
AD-417  336  OIV.   2 

BIOCHEMISTRY 

RADIATION  EFFECTS 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCHI 
IONIZING  RAPIATIDN  AND  METABOLISM. 
AO-417  407  OIV.  16 


BI0L08Y 

SCIENTIFIC  RCUARCH 

SOVIET  LITERATURE  ON  LIFE  SUPFORT 
SYSTEMSI  BIPSCIENCES. 

AO-417  290  OIV.  16 

•LOOO  FRCSSURE 
HVFtRTCNSION 

PROGNOSTIC  VALUE  OF  COLD  PRESSOR 
TEST  AND  BASAL  BLOOD  PRESSURE  BASED  ON 
AN  EIOHTEEN-TEAR  F0LL09-UP  STUDY. 
AO-417  334  OIV.  16 

M.UNT  BODIES 

NVFtRSONIC  FLOB 

REAL  GAS  FLOB  FIELD  PROPERTIES 
AROUND  BLUNT  CONES. 

AO-417  196  OIV.   9 

•OOieS  OF  REVOLUTION 
FLUID  FLOB 

REAL  FLO»  OVER  A  BODY  OF  REVOLU- 
TION AT  ANALE  OF  ATTACK. 

AO-417  713  OIV.   9 

•OMt  CARRIERS 
OCSItN 

PREPROOUCTION  TESTING  OF  THE  FAIREY 
AVIATION  MN-IA  PRACTICE  BOMB  DISPENSER. 
AO-417  197  OtV.  22 

BOMt  EJECTORS 

ENVIROMMCNTAL  TCBTB 

PREPROOUCTION  TESTING  OF  THE  FAIREY 
AVIATION  MN-IA  PRACTICE  BOMB  DISPENSER. 
AO-417  197  OIV.  22 

BONOCO  JOINTS 
AOHESIVtS 

DETERMINATION  OF  MECHANICAL 
PROPERTIES  PF  ADHESIVES  FOR  USE  IN  THE 
DESIGN  AT  BONDED  JOINTS. 

AD-417  629  OIV.  29 

BOUNDARY  VALUE  PROBLEMS 
NUM*XICAL  ANALYSIS 

A  METHOD  OF  SUCCESSIVE  APFROXINA- 
TIONS  FOR  THE  SOLUTION  OF  OPTIMAL 
CONTROL  PROBLEMS. 

AO-417  981  OIV.  19 

■RAZIN* 

REFRACTORY  METALS  •  ALLOYS 

EXOTHERMIC  9RAZIN6  OF  UNALLOYED 
TUN8STEN.  MPLYBOENU"'  COLUMBIUM.  TAN- 
TALUM«  AND  TZM  ALLOYI  QUARTERLY  REPT. 
■  3. 

A0-41T  710  OIV.  26 

•RITTLENESS 
MATERIALS 

STATE-OF-THE-ART  SURVEY  ON 
MECHANICAL  PROPERTY  TEST  METHODS  FOR 
BRITTLE  MATrRIALS. 

AO-417  621  OIV.  !• 

•UILOINCS 

CLCCTROMASNETIe  SMIEL0IN8 

PROPOSED  SFtCIFlCATIONS  FOR 
ELtCTROMAGNfTlC  SHIELDING  OF  EN- 
CLOSURES ANP  BUILDINGS.  EFFECTIVENESS 
AGAINST  PLA»'E  «AVE  rlELDS  2  TO  tOiOOO 
MC<  ANO  ELECTROMAGNETIC  FIELDS  10  KC 
TO  2  MC. 

AO-417  699  OIV.  13 

CALIBRATION 

TEST  EOUIFMENT  lELteTRONlCSI 

CALCULATIONS  FOR  THE  CALIBRATION 
OF  RIFI  METfRS  USING  A  VERTICAL  ROO 
ANTENNA. 

AO-417  989  OIV.   8 

CAMERA  TUBES 
DCSIBN 

POSITIVE-GRID  ELECTRON  GUNS  FOR 
HIGH-RESOLUTION  CAMERA  TUBES. 

AO-417  792  OIV.   R 

CATHODE  RAY  TUWS 

MANUFACTUNINB  NCTMOOS 

PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE  FOR 
THE  MANUFACTURE  OF  OEFLECTRON  OFVICES. 
AO-417  624  OIV.   8 

CATHOOCS 

MCTAL  COATINGS 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCHI 
PREPARATION  OF  THER-OSTASLt  9RISHT 
SILVER  COATINGS  FOR  PHOTOELECTRIf 
CATHODES. 

AO-417  3*9  OIV.  14 

CATHOOCS  (ELECTRON  TUBCSI 

FIELD  EMISSION  ^ 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  A  MILLIMETER  •AVE 
GENERATOR  USING  A  FIELD  EMISSION 
CATHODE. 

AO-417  279  OIV.   8 

CEMENTS 

BONDING  .   ^_ 

HYPOTHESIS  ON  THE  NATURE  OF  COHE- 
SIVE BONOS  IN  PORTLAND  CEMENT  CONCRFTE. 
AO-417  214  OIV.  14 

.   CERAMIC  FIBERS 
PRODUCTION 

FEASIBILITY  OF  FORMING  REFRACTORY 
FIBERS  BY  A  CONTINUOUS  PROCESS. 

AD-417  436  OIV.  I* 

CERAMIC  MATERIALS 
BRITTLENESS 


NI-2 


STATE-OF-THE-ART  SURVEY 
NfCHANICAL  PROPERTY  TEST  METHODS  FOR 
BRITTLE  MATERIALS. 

AO-417  621  OIV.  14 

CERAMIC  MATERIALS 
HIGH  FREQUENCY 

HIGH  FREQUENCY  CHARACTERISTICS  OF 
CERAMIC  MATERIALS. 

AD-417  684  OIV.  14 

CEREBRAL  CORTEX 

INFRARED  RAPIATION 

THE  NEAR  INFRARED  EMISSION  FROM  THE 
MAMMALIAN  CEREBRAL  CORTEX  IS  STUOIEO. 
AD-417  125  OIV.  29 

CERENKOV  RADIATION 
CHARGED  PARTICLES 

DENSITY  EFFECT  IN  SOLIDS  ANO 
OASES. 

AO-417  290  DIV»  29 

CESIUM 

COMPATIBILITY 


FACTORS  AFFECTING  THE  COMPATIRILITY  COMPLEX  VARIABLES 


AO-417  899  OIV.  % 

COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS 

COMMUMUCATION  SATELLITES  (ACTIVE! 

COMPUTATIONAL  AIDS  FQR  THE 
GROSS  DESIG»i  OF  SATELLITE  COMMUNICA- 
TIONS SYSTEMS. 

AD-417  699  DIV.   9 

COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS 
DIGITAL  SYSTEMS 

EFFECTS  PF  FILTERING  A  RANDOM 
BINARY  SEQUENCE  RlTH  FINITE  MEMORY. 
LINEAR  AND  NONLINEAR  FILTERS.  FINAL 
REPORT. 

AO-417  232  OIV.   9 

COMPLEX  COMPOUNDS 

ATOMIC  ENER8Y  LEVELS 

"OlECULA*  ORBITAL  TREATMENT  OF 
THE  SPECTRU"  OF  TIF(M-3I  lONI 
CALCULATION  OF  ELECTRONIC  ENERGY 
LEVELS. 

AO-417  633  DIV.   4 


OF  LIQUID  CESIUM  IITH  CONTAINMENT 
METALS. 

AO-417  67$  0I««  17 

CESIUM 
FILMS 

HIGH  RESOLUTION  ELECTRON  4icR0 
SCOPE  FOR  OPSERVATION  ANO  ANALYSIS 
OF  TMIN-FILH  MICROSTRUCTURE  OF  ANTI- 
MONY-CESIUM FILM,   REPRINT. 

AD-417  364  DIV.  29 

CHECKOUT  EQUIPMENT 
TRAINING  DEVICES 

DESCRIPTION  ANO  FUNCTIONAL  CHARAC- 
TERISTICS OF  CHECKOUT  ANO  MAINTENANCE 
tCAMI  TRAlNFR  USED  FOR  TRAINING  AND 

AIDING  Electronic  maintenancIi 

PERSONNEL.  I  I 

AD-417  417  OIV.  23 

CLEANING  COMPOUNDS 
CORROSION 

EFFECTS  OF  TEXO  NO.  902AF  AND 
FENNSALT  CLEANER  NO.  44  PAINT  STRIP- 
PERS ON  COMMONLY  USED  AIRCRAFT 
MATERIALS. 

AD-417  219  DIV.  14 

CLOUO-CYCLC  ECOLOGICAL  SYSTEMS 
ALGAE 

A  PHOTOSVNTHETIC  GAS  EXCHANGER 
SYSTEM  UTILIZING  A  STRAIN  OF  CHLORELLAe 
VULGARIS  ALRAEt  DESIGNED  ANO  TESTED 
FOR  CLOSED-CYCLE  SYSTEMS  IN  MAMNED 
SPACECRAFT, 

AO-417  420  OIV.  16 

COATINGS 
CATHODES 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCHI 
PREPARATION  OF  THERMOSTABLE  WIGHT 
SILVER  COATINGS  FOR  PHOTOELECTRIC 
CATHODES. 

AO-417  369  DIV.  Itt 

COATINGS 

ELASTICITY. 

HYDROELASTIC  BEHAVIOR  OF  COMPLIANT 
COATINGS. 

A0-41T  29«  DIV.   9 

COLOR  CENTERS 
ALKALI  METALS 

RADIATION  COLORING  OF  ALKALI  HALIDE 
CRYSTALS  CONTAINING  SULFATE  IONS. 
AO-417  474  DIV.  29 

COMSAT  INFORMATION  CENTERS 
NAVAL  VESSELS  (COMSATANTI 

PROJECT  SURIC  PERFORMANCE  SPECIFI- 
CATION FOR  CONNING  CONSOLE  I  AND 
NAVIGATION  CONTROL  CONSOLE. 

AD-417  463  OIV.,  31 

COMGUSTION 

ROCKET  MOTORS  I  I 

SUMMARY  OF  EXPERIMENTAL  INVESTI- 
GATIONS OF  COMBUSTION  PRESSURE  OSCIL- 
LATIONS IN  GASEOUS  PROPELLANT  ROCKET 
HOTORSI  FINAL  REPORT. 


29 


30 


30 


FUNCTIONS 

UNITARITV  AND  ANALYTICITY  IN 
COMPLEX  ENERGY  PLANE  OF  GENERAL 
SCATTERING  AMPLITUDES. 

AO-417  149  DIV. 

COMPUTER  STORAGE  DEVICES 
EFFECTIVENESS 

CONTENT-ADDRESSABLE  MEMORY  SYSTEMS 
AD-417  644  OtV.  30 

COMPUTERS 

DATA  PROCESSING  SYSTEMS 

MASS*CHU»ETTS  INSTITUTE  OF 
TECHNOLOGY  QUARTERLY  PROGRESS  REPORT 
ON  DATA  SYSTEMS. 

AD-417  672  OIV. 

COMPUTERS 
RELIABILITY 

COMPUTER  RELIABILITY  STUDY. 
AO-417  385  OIV. 

CONCRETE 
BONDING 

HYPOTHESIS  ON  THE  NATURE  OF  COHE- 
SIVE BONOS  !N  PORTLAND  CEMENT  CONCRFTE 
AO-417  214  OIV.  14 

CONTAINERS 

MILITARY  REQUIREMENTS 

MODULAR  CONTAINED  SYSTEM  BHICH 
■ILL  FURNISH  A  L0»  COST.  EXPENDABLE 
PACKAGING  A>D  PACKING  CAPABILITY, 
AD-417  288  OtV,  26 

CONTROL  SYSTEMS 

NUMERICAL  METHODS  ANO  PROCEDURBR 

TRANSIENT  SOLUTIONS  FOR  3-STATE 
DISCRETE  TIMf  MARKOV  PROCESSES, 

AO-417  191  OIV.  29 

CONTROLLED  ATMOSPHERES 
STORAGE 

COMPREHENSIVE  STUDY  COVERING  THE 
PRESERVATION  OF  MATERIALS  IN  CON- 
TROLLED HUMIDITY  STORAGE, 

AD-417  776  DIV,  26 

CONVECTION 

THERMAL  EXPANSION 

STRUCTURE  OF  NONLINEAR  CELLULAR 
SOLUTIONS  TO  THE  BOUSSINESO  EQUATIONS. 

OIV.   9 


AD-417  909  OIVp,  27 

COMBUSTION 

SOLID  ROCKET  FROfftLLANTS 

A  SUMMARY  OF  RECENT  COMBUSttON 
INSTABILITY  RESEARCH  IN  SOLID  ROCKET 
PROPELLANTS  AT  BALLISTIC  RESEARCH 
LABORATORIES. 

AO-417  341  OIV.  10 

COMMERCE 

INDUSTRIAL  RCSCARCH 

A  STUDY  TO  DETERMINE  THE  DEGREE  OF 
NOR»AY«S  DEPENDENCE  UPON  THE  SEA  FOR 
ITS  LIVELIHOOD  AND  TO  EXPLAIN  RHY 
CERTAIN  AREAS  IITHIN  NORRAY  DEMON- 
STRATE A  STRONGER  ATTACHMENT  TO  THE 
SEA  THAN  OTHERS. 

AD-417  129  DIV.  32 

eOMMUNUCATtON  SATELLITES  (ACTIVfl 
COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS 

COMPUTATIONAL  AIDS  FOR  THE 
GROSS  DESIGN  OF  SATELLITE  COMMUNICA- 
TIONS SYSTEMS. 


AD-417  299 
COOLANTS 
KLYSTRONS 

KLYSTRON  OIL  BATH. 

AO-417    168  DIV.      8 

COOLING 

THCRNOCLCCTRtCirv 

THERMOELECTRIC  SEMICONDUCTOR  COOL- 
IN(i  DEVICES. 

AO-417  409  OIV.   B 

COOLING  •  VENTILATING  EQUIPMENT 
ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  COOLING  SPECIFICA- 
TIONS FOR  AIRBORNE  ELECTRONIC  EQUIP- 
MENTS. 

AO-417  331  DIV.   1 

COFFER 
•  IRC 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH 
ON  DRARING  COPPER  RIRE  IN  AN  ULTRA- 
SONIC FIELD. 

AD-417  408  OIV.  26 

CORROSIVE  LIQUIDS 
CESIUM 

FACTORS  AFFECTING  THE  COMPATIBILITY 
OF  LIQUID  CESIUM  BITM  CONTAINMENT 
METALS. 

AO-417  679  DIV.  17 

COSMIC  RAYS 

UPPER  ATMOSPHERE 

HIGH  ENERGY  COSMIC  RADIATION  IN- 
VESTIGATIONS RERE  CONDUCTED  IN  THE 
UPPER  ATMOSPHERE.  FINAL  REPORT. 

AD-417  493  OIV.  20 

CRATCRING 
EXPLOSIONS 

PROJECT  PRE-BUGGVI   CHEMICAL 
EXPLOSIVE  CRATCRING  EXPERIMENTS. 
AO-417  699  DIV.  22 


CSR-DKN 

CRUCIBLES 
PRODUCTION 

PRODUCTION   PROBLEHS   OF    GRAPHITE 
CONTAINING    »EFRACTORY    MATERIALS. 
AD-417    133  OIV.    14 

Crystal  holders 
production 

production  of  cr-(xm-17>/u  glass 
crystal  holoer  units. 

AO-417  270  OIV.   8 

CRYSTAL  LATTICE  DEFECTS 
SILICON 

DISLOCATION  MOBILITY  AND  PINNING  IN 
HARD  MATERIALS  THROUGH  INTERNAL  FRIC- 
TION STUDIES,  <y 

AD-417  112  DIV,  29 

CRYSTAL  MIXERS 
TUNNEL  01  DOES 

THEORETICAL  ANALYSIS  OF  TUNNEL 
DIODE  CONVEPTCR  GIVING  SPECIAL  AT- 
TENTION TO  STABILITY  ANO  NON-SINUSOt- 
OAL  LOCAL  0<C1LLAT0»  VOLTAGE  RAVE 
SHAPE, 

AD-417  703  OIV,   S 

CRYSTAL  OSCILLATORS 
VARACTOR  DIODES 

FREQUENCY  TEMPERATURE  COMPENSA- 
TION TECHNIOUfS  FOR  QUARTZ  CRYSTAL 
OSCILLATORS. 

AO-417  697  OIV.   8 

CRYSTAL  STRUCTURE 
HELIUM  GROUP  GAUS 

CONTRIBUTION  OF  THREE-BOOY  INTER- 
ACTIONS TO  THE  ENERGY  OF  VACANCY  FOR- 
MATION IN  SOLID  ARGON, 

AD-417  391  DIV.   9 

CRYSTAL  STRUCTURE 

PROSRAMMING  (COMPUTERS) 

EXECUTIVE  PROGRAM  FOR  APPLICATION 
TO  X-RAY  CRYSTALLOGRAPHY  STUDIES, 
AD-417  923  DIV.  30 

CRYSTALS 

HELIUM  GROUP  GASES 

SOLID  STATE  PROPERTIES  OF  NON- 
CONDUCTING MATERIALS  OF  SIMPLE  mON- 
ATOMIC  AND  PIATOMIC  SPECIES.   MATHE- 
MATICAL METHODS  FOR  THE  EVALUATION 
OF  THE  $ECO«'D-OROER  THREEBOOY 
INTERACTIONS, 

A0.417  682  OIV,  29 

CRYSTALS 
K  BAND 

KA-BANO  CRYSTAL  PROTECTOR. 

AO-417  975  OIV,   8 

CRYSTALS 

MANUFACTURING  NCTHODS 

PRODUCTION  OF  FILTER  CRYSTALS, 
AD-417  362  DIV,  29 

CRYSTALS 

RESEARCH  PROGRAN  ADMINISTRATION 

RESEARCH  CONCERNING  THE  MAGNETIC 
PROPERTIES  OF  ORGANIC  CRYSTALLINE 
RADICALS  IS  SUMMARIZED, 

AO-417  490  OIV,  29 

CYCLOTRONS 

RADIOACTIVITY 

RESIDUAL  RADIOACTIVITY  FOLLOWING 
CYCLOTRON  SHUT-DORN  IS  INVESTIGATED. 
AD-417  977  OIV,  20 

CYLINDRICAL  BODIES 
SCATTERING 

SCATTERING  BY  A  PERFECTLY  CON- 
DUCTING CYLINDER, 

AO-417  235  OIV,  29 

DATA  PROCESSING  SYSTEMS 
COMPUTERS 

MASSACHUSETTS  INSTITUTE  OF 
TECHNOLOGY  OUARTERLY  PROGRESS  REPORT 
ON  DATA  SYSTEMS, 

AO-417  672  DIV.  30 

DATA  PROCESSING  SYSTEMS 
DIGITAL  COMPUTERS 

CONTENT-ADDRESSABLE  MEMORY  SYSTEMS. 
AD-417  644  OIV.  30 

DATA  TRANSMISSION  SYSTEMS 

RADIO  COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS 

FIElO  test  i»ESULTS  of  VARIOUS  MOO-  • 
EMS  OPERATING  OVER  THE  AN/VRC-12 
RADIO  SETI  REPORT  NO.  7, 

A0-ai7  794  OIV.   8 

DECISION  MAKING 
PERFORMANCE  TESTS 

EXPERIMENTAL  STUDIES  OF  ASSOCIATIVE 
VARIABLES  IN  ORIGINALITY. 

AD-417  919  OIV,  28 

DECISION  MAKING 
TRAINING 

ASSOCIATIVE  BEHAVIOR  IN  NORMAL  AND 
SCHIZOPHRENIC  CHILDREN. 

AD-417  344  OIV.  2R 

THE  TRAINING  OF  ORIGINAL  PROBLEM 
SOLVING  BCHAVIORI  FINAL  REPORT. 

AO-417  483  OIV,  28 

DENTISTRY 

MEDICAL  RESEARCH 

A  SCREENING  EXAMINATION  FOR  OETEC- 


NI-3 


DET  -  BLE 


T I  ON   OF    SINRIVAL    »M0   «^RT0OOMT*L 
HKCAKOOVN    tlfO    LOCAL    I«I*IT*NTS> 

«0-«17    6S2  OIV.    16 

OCTtCTtON 

MAOIO   SISHWLt 

LOCATION    Of    ATH05FM6RC    -    SCATTCH 

AND  osstaclf-gain  signal  soumcesi 

FINAL  Rt^Wr, 

A0-«1T  466  OIV.   S 

DCrCCTMS 

•ANMlNa  tVSTCNS 

TACTICAL  TEST  OF  A  BREAKVINE 
INTRUSION  OFTCCTO*. 

AO-417  6S8  OIV.   6 

DCTONATIONS 

n.ABM*  jcrt 

HIGH  VELfCITV  CUNULATIVE  JCT*. 
A0-«17  aiu  OIV.  ?4 

OtAMNOS 

SCHieOMOUCTrRt 

MALL  *N0  RESISTIVITY  HEASURE««FNT^ 
ON  «ENICON0UCTING  OIAHONOS. 

A0-41T  627  OIV<  ?9 

DIATOMIC  HOLCeULCS 
eXCITATION 

SUOOEN  A<»»H0XIHATION  APPLIED  TO 
ROTATIONAL  rxClTATION  OF  MOLECULFS  RY 
ATO"S. 

AO-417  69S  OIV.  20 

'  oiATOMfc  >4ot.eeuLes 

ROTATION 

THEORY  OF  VIBRATIONS  AND  ROTATIONS 
OF  DIATONIC  HOLECULFS. 

A0-41T  S99  DIV.  ?5 

OICLCCTRICS 
HATCRIALS 

DIELECTRIC  CONSTANTS  APPLICARlE 
TO  HICROVAVF  ASSORBFRS. 

AO-417  231  OIV.  17 

OICLCCTRICS 
POLAR  I rAT I Of 

A  BIBLIOGRAPHY  ON  CLECTRCTS. 
AO-417  S32  OIV.   R 

OtCUL  CNaiNE!> 
LUBRICANTS 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RCSEARCHI 
USt  OF  TIESFL  OILS  ■ITH  AOOITIV'S. 
A0-4t7  709  OIV.  14 

DirrCRCNTIAL  CROSS  UCTION 
NUCLEAR  REACTIONS 

A  ST'JOV  or  THE  HOSSBAUER  EFFECT  ANr 
A  REPORT  OF  THE  ANALYSIS  OF  OIFFFR- 
ENTIAL  CROSS  SECTIONS  OF  SEVERAL 
NUCLEAR  REArTIONS.  ]to- 

AO-417  349  OIV.  20 

OMITAL  SVJTCPS 
CLCCTRIC  FILTfRI 

EFFECTS  PF  FILTERING  A  RANOON 
BINARY  SEOUFNCE  »ITH  FINITE  RENORY. 
LINEAR  AND  NONLINEAR  FILTERS.  FINAL 
REPORT. 

AO-417  232  DIV.   S 

DIGITAL  SYSTEMS 
ERRORS 

CUMULATIVE  DECISION  TECHNIQUES 
FOR  ERROR-FREE  CONHUNICaTION  SYRTENS. 
AO-417  230  OIV.   5 

018ITAL  SYSTEMS 

STATISTICAL  FUNCTIONS 

DIGITIZING  PARAMETERS  AND  CALCU- 
LATED STATISTICS  OF  A  fAVEFORN. 

AO-417  243  OIV.   * 

DIGITAL  SYSTEMS 
T|HIN«  DEVICES 

INSTRUCTIONS  FOR  FABRICATING  A 
DIGITAL  LABORATORY  TJHER. 

A0-U17  426  OIV.  30 

OI^OCE  ANTENNAS 

ELECTRICAL  PROPCRTICt 

STUDY  OF  CIRCULAR  ARRAYS  -2-. 
SELF  ANO  MUTUAL  ADMITTANCES. 

AO-417  616  OIV.   8 

DISKS 

smcius 

RESEARCH  ON  PHOTOELASTIC  STRESS 
ANALYSIS  FOR  TURBINE  DISCS  VITH  NOTCH 
INFLUENCES. 

AO-417  639  OIV.  29 

OISPUAY  SYSTEMS 
HUMAN  ENaiNECRIN* 

INFORMATION  DISPLAY  IN  THE  AIR 
TRAFFIC  CONTROL  SYSTEM. 

AO-417  680  DIV.  19 

OISTANCC-MEASURIM  CQUlPNCNT 
■  IRE 

THE  STANPARO  BASE  LINE  ANO  AN 
INVESTIGATinN  OF  READING  ACCURACY  IN 
BASE  LINE  MFASUREMCNT  CITh  INVAR  (IRE. 
AO-417  213  OIV.   2 

DOF^ER  RAOAR 

NUMERICAL  ANALVIIS 

PULSE  STRUCTURES  FOR  ENMANCEO 
ACCURACYI  FINAL  REPORT. 

AO-417  422  OIV.   6 

ORAtIN*  (MACHINE  PROCCSSINC) 
ULTRASOMte  RADIATION 


TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH 
ON  DRAIING  COPPER  alRE  IN  AN  ULTRA- 
SONIC FIELD. 

AO-417    40d  OIV.    26 

DUCTS 

CYLINDRICAL  BODICS 

NEUTRON  RADIATION  STREAMING  THROmG^ 
CYLINDRICAL  DUCTS. 

AO-417  782  OIV.  20 

CLASTIC  SCATTfRINB 
ARGON 

L0R-ENCR6Y  ELECTRON  SCATTERING  BY 
MANV-ELECTRrN  ATOMS. 

A0-41T  328  OIV.  20 

CLASTOMCRS 
OCGRADATION 

CAUSESt  FFFECTSi  ANO  PREVENTION 
OF  OZONE  CRACKING  IN  ROCKET  MOTOR 
M-57E1  RUNA-S  RUBBER  INTERNAL  INRU- 
LATIONI  MINHTEMAN  tFAPON  SYSTEM. 
AO-417  676  OIV.  14 

CLASTOMCRS 

■ILICONC  PLASTICS 

IMPROVED  PERFORMANCE  OF  ELASTOMERS 
AT  HIGH  TEMPERATURE  BY  USING  CHFHI- 
CALLY  MODIFIED  FILLFRS. 

AD-417  400  DIV.  14 

CLECTRETS 

BIBLIOORAPHICS 

A  BIlLIOr.RAPHY  ON  CLECTRETS. 
AO-417  432  OIV.   R 

ELECTRIC  CABLES 
TRANSIENTS 

HIGH  VOLTAGE  SURGE  MEASUREMENTS  ON 
STRANOEO  COPPER  CONOUCTOR  ANO  ON 
MAGNETIC  TAPE  •RAPPED  STRANOEO  tOPP'R 
CONDUCTOR. 

AO-417  379  OIV.   R 

CLCCTRIC  FILTFRS 
DIGITAL  SVSTCMS 

EFFECTS  PF  FILTERING  A  RANDOM 
BINARY  SEOUFNCE  ilTH  FINITE  MEMORV. 
LINEAR  AND  NONLINEAR  FILTERS.  FINAL 
REPORT. 

AO-417  232  DIV.   S 

CLCCTRIC  POTCNTIAL 
ELECTRIC  CABLES 

HIGH  VOLTAGE  SURSE  MEASUREMENTS  ON 
STKANOEO  COPPER  CONDUCTOR  AND  ON 
MAGNETIC  Tape  rRAPPFD  STRANOEO  COPPFR 
CONDUCTOR. 

AD-417  379  OIV.   8 

CLCCTRIC  POVE"  PRODUCTION 
ELECTRIC  PROPULSION 

POVER  CONVERSION  AND  GENERATION 
STUDY. 

AO-417  411  DIV.   7 

ELECTRIC  PROPULSION 
PO«ER  EOUIPMCNT 

PORER  CONVERSION  ANO  GENERATION 
STUDY. 

AD-417  4(1  DIV.   7 

ELECTRIC  RELAYS 
POCER  CaulPPCNT 

A  PROTECTIVE  RELAY  REACTS  TO  THE 
LOSS  OF  ONEi  T»0.  OR  ALL  3  PHASES.  RUT 
POeS  NOT  REACT  TO  A  SYMnETRICAL  RE- 
DUCTION IN  VOLTAGE  IN  3  PHASES. 

AO-417  S79  OIV.   7 

CLCCTRIC  SflTCHCS 
AIRBORNE 

INVESTIGATION  OF  CONTACTLESS 
SWlTCHI^a  COMCEPTS  FOR  APPLICATION  TO 
AIRCRAFT  ElFCTRICAL  SYSTEMS-VOL.  II. 
CONCEPT  DESIGN  STUDIES. 

AO-417  245  OIV.   7 

CLECTRie  SaiTCHCS 
AIRCRAFT  EaulPMCNT 

INVESTIGATION  OF  THE  FEASIBILITY 
OF  DEVELOPING  NER  OR  IMPROVED 
CONTACTLESS  SWITCHING  CONCEPTS  THAT 
WILL  PROVIDE  NECESSARY  POlER 
SRITCHING.  PROTECTION  ANO  CONTROL 
FUNCTIONS  FOR  AIRCRAFT. 

AO-417  151  DIV.   7 

CLCCTRIC  SRITCHES 

scMieoNOucTOR  Devices 

CONTACTLESS  SWITCHING  DEVICES  ANO 
ASSEMBLIES  FOR  PERFORMING  THE  FUNC- 
TIONS PRESENTLY  ACC0MPLI5HEP  BY  CON- 
VENTIONAL ELECTROMECHANICAL  SRITCHIMG 
DEVICES  IN  AIRCRAFT  ELECTRICAL 
SYSTEMS. 

AO-417  130  DIV.   7 

CLCCTRICAL  IMPCOANCC 
MATMCMATICS 

THE  APPLICATION  OF  SCHrARZ'S  ».EMNA 
ANO  JENSEN i«  INEQUALITY  TO  THE 
ORIVING-POINT  IMPEDANCE  OF  LINEAR 
PASSIVE  CIRCUITS. 

AD-417  280  OIV.   8 

CLCCTRICAL  NCTBORK* 
MATHCMATtCAL  ANALVStt 

ON  THE  EXACT  SOLUTIONS  OF  THE  NON- 
UNIFORM DISTRIBUTED  LINES. 

AD-417  177  OIV.  29 


CLCCTRICAL  NCTBORKS 
RCSISTORS 

THE  EFFECTS  OF  NETWORK  SHAPINR 
ANO  L0AOIN9  ON  THE  TRANSIENT  ANO 
FREQUENCY  RFSPONSE  OF  OISTRIBUT^O 
RC  NET«ORKS. 

AO-417  181  OIV.   8 

ELECTRICAL  NETMRKS 
SYNTHESIS 

NETRORK  SYNTHESI*  tITH  MULTIRIRE 
LINES. 

AO-417  797  DIV.   R 

ELECTRICAL  PROPERTICS 
MEASUREMENT 

STUDY  OF  CIRCULAR  ARRAYS  -2-. 
SELF  ANO  MUTUAL  ADMITTANCES. 

AD-417  616  OIV.   8 

ELECTRODES 
ELECTROLTStS 

"EASUREMFNT  OF  THE  COUNTER-EMF. 
INCLUOINr,  4  SHORT  TRANSIENT.  IN  FUSED 
SOOIUM  HYDROXIDE  AFTER  ELECTROLYSIS. 
AO-417  216  DIV.   a 

CLECTROOeS 
PREPARATION 

HYDROGEN-OXYGEN  ELECTRODE  STUOYI 
FUEL  CELLS. 

AO-417  399  OIV.   7 

CLCCTROLYSIS 

SOOIUM  COMPOUMDS 

MEASUREMENT  OF  THE  COUNTER-EMF. 
INCLUDING  A  SHORT  TRANSIENT.  IN  FUSFD 
SOOIUM  HYDRPXIOE  AFTER  ELECTROLYSIS. 
AO-417  216  DIV.   4 

ELECTROMAGNETIC  SHICLOING 
BIBLIOGRAPHICt 

PROPOSED  SPECIFICATIONS  FOR 
ELECTROMAGNETIC  SHIELDING  OF  EN- 
CLOSURES ANP  Buildings,  effectiveness 

AGAINST  PLANE  RAVC  FIELDS  2  TO  lO.OOO 
MC.  ANO  ELECTROMAGNETIC  FIELDS  10  Kr 
TO  2  MC. 

AO-417  699  OIV.  13 

CLCCTROMAGNCTIC  lAVC  RCFLCCTIONt 
MICROaAve  FRCOUCNCV 

TRANSMISSIO><  OF  "ICRORAVE  BEAMS 
AROUND  RIGHT  ANGLE  CORNERS  RY  USE  OF 
DOUBLE  CURVATURE  REFLECTORSI  FINAL 
REPORT. 

AO-417  486  DIV.   S 

MICRORAvr  REFLECTION  FROM  SHOCK- 
PROOUCEO  PLASMAS. 

AO-417  996  DIV.   8 

ELECTROMAGNCTIC  RAVES 
CYLINDRICAL  BODIES 

SCATTERING  BY  A  PERFECTLY  CON- 
DUCTING CYLINDER. 

AO-417  239  OIV.  29 

CLCCTROMAGNCTIC  RAVC* 
HAZARDS 

PROCEEDINGS  OF  SECOND  HERO  CON- 
GRESS* FRANFLIN  INSTITUTE.  MAY  1963. 
ON  HAZARDS  OF  ELECTROMAGNETIC  RADIA- 
TION TO  ORDNANCE. 

AD-417  172  OIV.   8 

ELECTRON  DENSITY 
MEASUREMENT 

FUNDAMENTAL  STUDIES  IN  THE  -  ~t    - 
MICRORAVE  PROBING  OF  MEDIUM  ANO 
HIGH-DENSITY  PLASMAS. 

AO-417  338  DIV.  29 

CLCCTRON  GUNS 

CATMOOCS  (ELECTRON  TUSCSt 

DEVELOPMFNT  OF  A  MILLIMETER  WAVE 
GENERATOR  USING  A  FIELD  EMISSION 
CATHODE. 

AD-417  279  DIV.   8 

CLCCTRON  MICROSCOPY 
FILMS 

HIGH  RESOLUTION  ELECTRON  MICRO- 
SCOPE FOR  ORSERVATION  ANO  ANALYSIS 
OF  THIN-FIL"  MICROSTRUCTURE  OF  ANTI- 
MONY-CESIUM FILM.   REPRINT. 

A0-ai7  364  DIV.  29 

CLCCTRON  TUBE  HCATCRf 
CATHOOC  RAY  TUBCS 

PRODUCTION  CN6INCCRING  MEASURE  FOR 
TMt  MANUFACTURE  OF  DEFLECTRON  OFVlCES. 
-  AD-417  624  DIV.   8 

ELECTRONIC  COUIPMCNT 

COOLING  t  VCNTILATINB  COUIPMCNT 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  COOLING  SPECIFICA- 
TIONS FOR  AIRBORNE  ELECTRONIC  EQUIP- 
MENTS. 

AD-417^31  OIV.   t 

CLCCTROMIC  twTlPMfMT 
TCITS 

TESTING  OF  IONOSPHERIC  ABSORPTION 
MEASUREMENT  EQUIPMENT  AND  STUDY  OF 
IMPROVEO  TECHNIQUES  FOR  DATA 
COLLECTION. 

A0-4t7  643  OIV.   8 

CLCCTRONIC  SRITCHM 

scMieoNOucTOR  Devices 

INVESTISATION    OF    CONTACTLESS 
SWITCHING   CONCEPTS   FOR    APPLICATION   TO 


NI-4 


AIRCRAFT  Electrical  systems-v(}l.  it. 

CONCEPT  DESIGN  STUDIES.       M 

AD-417  245  OIVJ   7 

CLCCTRONS  ^ ' 

CLASTIC  ICATTCRINB 

LOR-ENERSY  ELECTRON  SCATTERING  9y 
MANY-ELECTRON  ATOMS.  I  , 

AO-417  328  Divj  JO 

CLCCTRONS  : i 

THCORV 

HAMILTONIAN  THEORY  OF  THE  C|lhAC 
ELECTRON. 

AO-417  964  DIVil  |»9" 

ELLIPSOIDS 

ELECTRICAL  CONDUCTANCE 

HYDROMAGNETICS  OF  AN  ELLlRS(a|TD 
MOVING  IN  A  CROSS-FIELD. 

AO-417  479  OIV^  l29 

CNBINC  NOISe 

ACOUSTIC  INSULATION 

REDUCTION  OF  NOISE  FROM  ENCJINE  TFST 
STANDS. 

AO-417  631  OIV 

ERRORS 

PULU  COMMUNICATION  SYSTCMS 

CUMULATIVE  DECISION  TECHNIQUES 
FOR  ERROR-FREE  COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS. 
AD-417  230  OIV. 

EXPLOSIONS 
CRATER  I  N« 

PROJECT  PRE-BUGGYt   CHEMICAL 
EXPLOSIVE  CRATERIN6  EXPERIMENT!. 


ELCCTROOeS 

HYDROGEN-OXYGEN  ELECTRODE  STUOYi 
FUEL  CELLS. 

AO-417  359  DIV.   7 

FUEL  CELLS 
REPORTS 


EI^  -  HSA 
AO-417  213  OIV.   2 

aeoPMYiics 

POLAR  REBIONt 

GEOMAGNETIC  OBSERVATIONS  ON 
FLETCHER  1$  ICE  ISLAND. 

A0-4t7  442  OIV.   2 


THIS  REPORT  CONTAINS  INFORMATION  ON  BLASS 


OF  CHARGE  MOTION 
A  SPHERICAL 


AO-417  699  DIV.  jf» 

EXPLOSIONS 
SHOCK  tAVCS 

DIRECTIONAL  EFFECT 
ON  SHOCK  FORMATION  AT 
PENTOLITE  CHARGE. 

AO-417  919  DIV.  B2 

CXPLOflVE  GASES 
AIRCRAFT  FIRES 

REVIEW  OF  FIRE  ANO  EXPLOSIOh 
HAZARDS  OF  FLIGHT  VEHICLE  COM-I 
BUSTIBLES. 


126 


DIVi 


AO-417 
FEEDBACK 

CONTROL  SYSTEMS 

POSITIVE-FEEDBACK'  ClOSEO-LCOP 
POLES  IN  POSITIVE-NEGATIVE  FEEDBACK 
CONTROL  SYSTEMSI  MASTER'S  THESIS. 
AO-417  218  DIV.   8 

HLMS 

ELECTRON  MICROSCOPY 

HIGH  RESOLUTION  ELECTRON  MICRO- 
SCOPE FOR  ORSCRVATION  ANO  ANALYSIS 
OF  THIN-FIlM  MICROSTRUCTURE  OF  ANTI- 
MONY-CESIUM FILM.   REPRINT. 

AD-417    364  DIV.    |S 

riSMCs 

INDUSTRIES 

MARINE  ORIENTATION  In  NORWAT*  AN 
ASSESSMENT  OF  THE  ROLE  OF  THE  $tA  IN 
THE  LIFE  OF  THE  CENTURY. 

AO-417  471  OIV.  32 

FLIBHT  CLOTHINt 
VENTILATION 

TRANSLATION  OF  RUSSIAN  PATENT  I 
METHOD  OF  VENTILATION  OF  CLOTH|NR  OF 
CREW  MEMBER*  OF  AIRCRAFT. 

AO-417  978  DIV.  }9 

FLIBMT  PATHS 

VISUAL  INSPECTION 

ACCURACY  OF  PILOT  ESTIMATIOM  OF 
RANGE  AND  RELATIVE  ALTITUDE  OF 
ANOTHER  AIRCRAFT  UNDER  VISUAL  FLIGHT 
RULES.  11 

AO-417  669  OIV.   1 

FLUID  DYNAMIC  PROPCRTf C»         ' ' 
SHIPS 

COMPUTATION  OF  THE  FRICTIONAl  RE- 
SISTANCE OR  THE  SURFACE  AREA  Of 
SHIP'S  HULL. 

AO-417  630  DIVi 

FLUID  FLOW 

AN6LE  OF  ATTACK 

REAL  FLO»  OVER  A  BODY  OF  RC^^LO- 
TION  AT  ANGLE  OF  ATTACK. 

AO-417  713  OIV. 

FLUID  FLOW 
COATINGS 

HYDROELASTIC  BEHAVIOR  OF  C0»il»LlANT 
COATINGS. 

AD-417  294  DIV. 

FLUID  MECHANICS 

MAONETOH VOROO YN AH I C  i 

THE  HYDROMASNETICS  OF  AN  ELLIPSOID 
MOVING  IN  A  CROSSEO-FIElO. 

AD-417  329  OtV. 

FREOUCNCY 
CIRCUITS 

THE  EFFECTS  OF  NETWORK  SHAPHs 
ANO  LOADING  ON  THE  TRANSIENT  Alii 
FREOUENCY  RFSPONSE  OF  OISTRIBUttD 
RC  NETWORKS. 


'II 


AO-417 
rUCL  CELLS 


181 


OIV. 


FUEL  CELL  R*0  UEING  PERFORMED  IN  THF 
UNITED  STATES  ANO  SUPPORTED  BY  NON- 
GOVERNMENT FUNDS. 

AD-417  392  OIV.   7 

FUNCTIONAL  ANALYSIS 

SPECIAL  FUNCTIONS  (MATHCMATICALI 

INVESTIGATIONS  IN  FUNCTIONAL 
ANALYSIS'  INTEGRATION  I'^  FUNCTION 
SPACE  AND  STOCHASTIC  PROCESSES. 

AD-417  491  DIV.  19 

•ALLIUM  COMPOUNDS 

PIEZOELECTRIC  CRYSTALS 

MAGNETIC  PROPERTIES  OF  OXIDE  SYS- 
TEMSI MAGNETIC  STRUCTURE  AND  SOURCE  OF 
ANISOTROPIC  BEHAVIOR  OF  PIEZOELTTRIC 
FERROMAGNETIC  GALLIUM  IRON  OXID'I  CRY- 
OGENICSI  MoniFIEO  MAGNETOMETER  I  THER- 
MAL DEPENDENCE  OF  MAGNETIC  MOMENT. 
AO-417  179  OIV.  29 

BAMMA.PROTON  REACTIONS 
RADIOACTIVE  ISOTOPES 

RESONANCES  IN  YIELD  CURVE  OF 
SILICON-30(PROTON'  GAMMA)P-3l  RF»C- 
TION  (E  sua  P  ♦  1.5  TO  3.0  MEV  RANGE). 
AD-417  228  DIV.  20 

BAS  OISCHARGCS 
DISPLAY  SYSTCMS 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  EXPERIMENTAL  SaS 
DISCHARGE  orSPLAYI  QUARTERLY  PROGRESS 
REPORT  »l. 

AD-417  165  OIV.  so 

GAS  DISCHARGES 
RADAR  OUPLEXERS 

HIGH  POrER  MICRORAVE  GAS  OUPLEXERS. 
AD-417  292  OIV.   8 

GAS  GENCRATINfi  SYSTEMS 
HYDROGEN 

HYDROGEN  GENERATION  FOR  HIGH  ALTI- 
TUDE BALLOONS. 

AD-417  924  DIV.   4 

GAS  IONIZATION 
SHOCK  WAVES 

ELECTROMAGNETIC  PROPERTIES  OF 
IONIZED  GAS  INDUCED  BY  SHOCK  WAVE  IN 
SHOCK  TUBE. 

AD-417  229  OIV.  22 

BASES 

HEAT  TRANSFER 

EFFECT  OF  LEWIS  NUMBER  ON  HEAT 
TRANSFER.  SKIN  FRICTION  AND  FLOW 
PROPERTIES  IN  A  DISSOCIATING  GAS. 
AD-417  749  DIV.   9 

•ASCS 

HIGH-PRESSURE  COMPRESSORS 

APPARATUS  FOR  THE  RAPID  ANO  MOMEN- 
TARY COMPRESSORS  OF  A  TEST  GAS  FROM 
ATMOSPHERIC  PRESSURE  TO  A  PRESSURE  OF 
10' 000  ATMOSPHERES. 

AD-417  224  OIV.   9 

GASES 

HYDROCARBONS 

CALCULATION  OF  THE  SPECIFIC  HEATS 
AND  SOUND  VELOCITY  OF  HIGH  DENSITY 
METHANE. 

AD-417  M2  OIV.  29 

•EARS 

LUBRICATION 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH  ON 
THE  FEASIBILITY  OF  THE  USE  OF  LIOUIO- 
METAL  FUSIONS  AS  LUBRICANTS. 

AD-417  413  DIV.  1.7 

•ENERATORS 

FEASIBILITY  STUDIES 

POWER  CONVERSION  AND  GENERATION 
STUDY. 

AD-417  «11  DIV.   7 

•ENCTICS 

PLANTS  (BOTANYI 

SOME  ASPECTS  OF  GENERAL  AND 
SPECIFIC  COMBINING  ABILITY. 

AD-417  696  DIV.  32 

GENETICS 
SELECTION 

THE  EFFICIENCY  OF  ANCESTOR  RECORDS 
IN  ANIMAL  SELECTION. 

AO-417  360  OIV.  16 

THE  USE  OF  ALTERNATIVE  TRAITS  IN 
SELECTION  PROGRAMS. 

A0-4J7  386  DIV.  16 

•eOOCBICS 

EARTH  MODELS 

DISCUSSION  OF  OE  GRAAFF-MUNTER'S 
MODEL  EARTH  ANOMALIES. 

AD-417  783  DIV.   2 

•eoDCsics 

SURVEYING 

THE  STANOARJ  BASE  LINE  AND  AN 
INVESTIGATION  OF  READING  ACCURACY  IN 
BASE  LINE  MEASUREMENT  WITH  INVAR  WIRE. 


NI-5 


12 


MCTAL  COATINBB 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCHI 
PREPARATION  OF  THER»0STa9lE  BRIGHT 
SILVER  COATINGS  FOR  PHOTOELECTRIC 
CATMOOCS. 

AO-417  365  DIV.  14 

GRAPHITE 

PRODUCT tOM 

PRODiKTION  PROBLEMS  OF  GRAPHITE 
CONTAINING  REFRACTORY  MATERIALS. 
AO-417  133  DIV.  14 

GRAVITY 

MEASUREMENT 

APPARATUS  FOR  MEASUREMENT  OF 
GRAVITY. 

AO-417  536  OIV.  25 

BRAVITY 

QUANTUM  MCCHANICS 

INTERACTION  OF  QUANTIZED  ANO  UN. 
QUANTIZED  SYSTEMS. 

AD-417  563  OIV.  29 

GUIDED  MISSILE  COMPONENTS 
ACCEPTABILITY 

ACCEPTANCE  REPORT  FOR  GUIDANCE 
MISSILE  COMPONENTS. 

AO-417  760  DIV.  12 

GUIDED  MISSILE  COMPONENTS 
CONFIBURATIPN 

MASS  PROPERTY  CHARGES  AS  A  RESULT 
OF  INSTALLNR  THE  CTLI  KIT  ON 
MISSILE  625. 

AO-417  339  OIV.  12 

BUIDED  MISSILE  MODELS 
TELEMETER  SYSTEMS 

A  PASSIVE  TEMPERATURE-TELEMETERING 
SYSTEM  FOR  fiUN-LAUNCHEO  MODELS. 

AD-417  114  OIV.  SO 

GUIDED  MISSILES 
RELIABILITY 

NINUTEMAN  MONTHLY  FAILURE 
SUMMARIES. 

AO-417  696  DIV. 

GUIOCO  MISSILES 

WIND  TUNNEL  MODEL • 

A  WIND  TUNNEL  INVESTISATION  OF  A 
HEMISPHERE-CYLINDER  CONFIGURATION  »ITH 
AN  AERODYNAMIC  SPIKE  PRODUCED  BY  A  SMALL 
NOZZLE  EXHAUSTING  AIR  FROM  THE  CENTrR 
OF  THE  HEMISPHERICAL  NOSE  AT  SUPER- 
SONIC SPEEDS. 

AO-417  466  OIV.   9 

GUIDEO  MISSlLES(SURFAeC-TO-SURFAee)  r 
ACCEPTABILITY 

FLIGHT  TEST  MISSILE  416. 

AD-417  761  OIV.  12 

GUIDED  MISSlLEStSURFACE-TO-SURFACE) 
DATA 

AIR  FORCE  Plant  77  flight  article 

MASS  PROPERTIES  REPORT  FOR  WING  II 
MISSILES  75R-7SI. 

AD-417  285  OIV.  1=2 

GUIDED  MISSlLeS(SURFACE-TO-SURFACei 
DESIGN 

THE  PROGRESS  AND  STATUS  OF  DESIGN 
ANU  DEVELOPMENT  WORK  ON  ThOR  AR» 

Summarized  and  tabulated. 

AD-417  212  OIV.  27 

GUIDED  MI SSILES( SURFACE-TO-SURF ACe I 
FAILURE  (MECHANICS) 

••INUTEMAN  MONTHLY  FAILURE 
SUMMARIES. 

AO-417  69(t  DIV.  12 

GUIDED  MISSILES( SURFACC-TO-SURFACE « 
MOBILIZATION 

OPERATIONS  AND  SUPPORT  SCHEDULING 
METHODS  DERIVED  FROM  LABORATORY 
PROBLEM  II  (LP-II)  --  A  MANNED  tCBM 
SIMULATION. 

AD-417  163  DIV.  12 

GUIDEO  MI SSlLeS( SURFACE-TO-SURFACE) 

ROCKET  MOTORS  (LIQUID  PROPELLANT) 

THOR  INFORMAL  MONTHLY  RELIABILITY 
REPORT. 

AO-417  170  OIV.  27 

HALOCARBON  PLASTICS 

COMPRESSIVE  PROPERTIES 

COMPRESSIVE  PROPERTIES  OF  TEFLON  TO 
DETERMINE  POSSIBLE  SIDE  EFFECTS  IN  ITS 
INCIDENTAL  USE  IN  THE  UNI-RAM. 

AO-417  526  OIV.  14 

HEAT-RESISTANT  MATERIALS 
ELASTOMERS 

IMPROVED  PERFORMANCE  OF  ELASTOMERS 
AT  HIGH  TEMPERATURE  BY  USING  CHrwl- 
CALLY  MODIFIED  FILLERS. 

AO-417  400  DIV.  14 

HCAT-RCSISTANT  MCTALS  t  ALLOYS 
BRAZING 

EXOTHERMIC  BRAZING  OF  UNALLOYED 


HKA  -  INF 

TUNSSTENt    HOLVBOCNU"'    COLU<»BIW*f    T»«l- 
T»Lll«»    »H0   rtm   *LL0VI    ao*HTE»LY   WEPT. 

•s.  < 

AO-417  TIO  DIV.  26 

HCAT-MCSISTANT  MCTALS  *  ALLOYS 
LU««i CANTS 

rrrECTs  r*  antiscize  coipoono? 
*No  LuamcANTS  on  mish  TEMPe^Aitwe 

ALLOYS  AT  ELEVATED  TEHPE«ATU^ESI  T 
ALLOYS  ANO  22  COMPOUNDS  TESTED. 

A0-A17    153  DIV.    lA 

HCAT   TnANSn* 
rLUiO  PLO« 

MEAT  THANSTE*  FROM  A  FLAT  SURFACE 
BY  ROTATING  FLOIS< 

AO-417  722  DIV.  29 

HCAT  TRANS^CR 

t*us 

EFFECT  OF  LEUS  NUMSE*  ON  HCAT 
TRANSFERi  SKIN  FRICTION  ANO  FLO* 
PROPERTIES  TN  A  DISSOCIATING  GA^. 
AO-AIT  7«9  DIV.   9 

HEAT  TRANSFER 
SOILS 

A  HCAT  FLOR  TRANSDUCE^  IS  EVALUATED 
AS  A  NCANS  OF  OETERi'ININS  SOIL  HEAT 
FLO*. 

AO-417  206  DIV.   2 

HCAT  TRANSFER 

TRANSPORT  PROTCRTICS 

APPLIED  THERMODYNAMICS  ANO  MEAT 
TRANSFER. 

AD-417  207  DIV.  25 

HCLICOPTCRS 
■AKC 

EVALUAT|0«l  OF  TME  RAKE  OF  AN  S-5P 
HELICOPTER. 

A0-«17  257  DIV.   1 

HCLIUM  OROUP  8ASCI 
ATOMS 

SOLID  ST*TE  PROPERTIES  OF  NON- 
CONDUCTING MATERIAL*  OF  SIMPLE  MON- 
ATOMIC  ANO  riATOMIC  SPECIES.   MATHE- 
MATICAL METHODS  FOR  THE  EVALUATION 
OF  THE  SECOHO-OROER  THREEBOOY 
INTERACTION*. 

AD-417  602  DIV.  3% 

MCLtUH  SROUP  6ASCS 
SOLIDIFIED  RASeS 

CONTRIBUTION  OF  THREE-BOOY  INTER- 
ACTIONS TO  THE  ENERGY  OF  VACANCY  FOR- 
MATION IN  SOLID  ARGON. 

AO-417  351  DIV.   9 

HI«M  FREOUCNCY 

CERAMIC  MATERIALS 

HIGH  FREOUCNCY  CHARACTERISTICS  OF 
CERAMIC  MATfRlALS. 

AO-417  684  DIV.  14 

HIGH-PRESSURE  COMmeSSORS 
SASCS 

APPARATUS  FOR  THE  RAPID  ANO  MOMEN- 
TARY COMPRESSORS  OF  A  TEST  GAS  'ROM 
ATMOSPHERIC  PRESSURE  TO  A  PRESSURE  OF 
lO.OOO  ATMO*PHERES. 

AD-417  224  DIV.   9 

HIGH«PRESSURE  RCSCARCH 
MATERIALS 

ULTRAHIGH  PRESSURE  AS  A  TOOL  FOR 
MOLECULAR  ENGINEERING. 

AD-417  507  DIV.  17 

HiaM-TCHPeRATURC  RCKARCH 
STRAIN  GAGES 

MATERIAL*  FOR  USE  AS  STRAIN  GAGES 
AT  TEMPERATURES  ABOVE  2000  F  (1093  r)l 
FINAL  REPORTS 

AO-417  541  DIV.  30 

HUMIDITY 

CONTROLLCO  ATMOSPHCPCS 

PRESERVATION  OF  MATERIALS  BY  CON- 
TROLLED HOMIDITY  STORAGE. 

AO-417  775  DIV.  26 

COMPREHENSIVE  STUDY  COVERING  THE 
PRESERVATION  OF  MATERIALS  IN  CON- 
TROLLED HUMIDITY  STORAGE. 

AO-417  776  DIV.  26 

HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS 
IGNITION 

HIGH-PRe«SURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 
DRaULIC  fluids  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  BI-MONTHLY  PROGRESS  REPT. 
•  1. 

AO-417  599  DIV.  14 

HiGH-PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 
DRAULIC FLUIDS  IN  HIGH-PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMS. 

AO-417  600  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYIRAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  FIFE  SYSTEMS. 
ANALYSIS,  OF  HEAT  TRANSFER.  TEMPrRATliRE 
PROFILESI  PPOGRESS  »EPT.  «3. 

AO-417  601  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IG».'ITION  OF  HYORAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH-PRESSURE  PIPF  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  04. 

A0-41T  602  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 


DRAULIC FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPORT  »5. 

AO-417  603  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY. 
ORAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SeCTIONSi  PROGRESS  REPORT  •6. 

AO-417  60«  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY. 
ORAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPORT  RT. 

A0.417  605  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  MYORAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  RB. 

A0-41T  606  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 
DRAULIC FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPT.  NO.  9. 

AD.417  607  OIV.  I« 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY. 
DRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPT.  NO.  10. 

A0.417  60a  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYHRAUlIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  Rll. 

A0-4t7  609  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  ■12. 

AD.417  610  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 
DRAULIC FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPORT  »13. 

A0.417  611  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYORAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPT.  •14. 

A0.417  612  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  MYORAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  HIS. 

AD-417  613  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 
DRAULIC FI.UIOS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPF 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPORT  *16. 

AO-417  614  OIV.  14 

HyORAULIC  FLUIDS 

SYNTMCSIS  leHCNttTRVI 

FIRE-RESISTANT  HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS 
BASED  ON  FlUORINATEDi  SULFUR-CONTAIN- 
ING  COMPOUNOS. 

AO-417    774  OIV.    14 

HYDRAULIC    PRESSES 

HALOCARBON  PLASTICS 

COMPRESSIVE  PROPERTIES  OF  TEFLON  TO 
DETERMINE  POSSIBLE  SIDE  EFFECTS  IN  ITS 
INCIDENTAL  USE  IN  THE  UNI-RAM. 

AO-417  526  DIV.  14 

HYOROCARBONS 

RADIATION  CHEMISTRY 

rtECTRON-SPIN  MAGNETIC-RESONANCE 
OF  FREE  RADICAL  INTERMEDIATES  IN 
GAHMA-IRRAOIATEO  HYOROCARBONS. 

AD-417  705  OIV.   4 

HYDRODYNAMICS 
THEORY 

HIGH  VELOCITY  CUMULATIVE  JETS. 
AO-417  414  OIV.  25 

HYDROSCN 
ELECTROOCS 

HYDROGEN-OXYGEN   ELECTRODE    STifflYl 
FUEL   CELLS. 

AD-417  359  DIV.   7 

HYDROSCN 

METEOROLOGICAL  BALLOONS 

HYDROGEN  GENERATION  FOR  HIGH  ALTI- 
TUDE BALLOONS. 

AO-417  524  DIV.   4 

HYDROSTATIC  PPCSSURC 
STRESSES 

EFFECTS  OF  TRIAXIAL  STRESSES  ON 
MECHANICAL  PROPERTIES  OF  METAL  UNDER 
HIGH  PRESSU'EI  FINAL  REPORT. 

AD-417  488  ■  DIV,  17 

HYPCRtONIC  FLIGHT 
SIMULATION 

DEVELOPMENT  AND  OPERATION  OF  AN 
ARC  HEATED  HYPERSONIC  TUNNEL. 

AD-417  180  OIV.  30 

HYPCRSONie  FLO! 
BLUNT  BODIES 

REAL  SAS  FLOR  FIELD  PROPERTIES 

AROUND  Blunt  cones. 

AO-417  156  DIV.   9 

HYPERSONIC  FLOW 
HIGH  ALTITUPC 

INTERACTION  EFFECTS  IN  HYPERSONIC 
FLO»  AT  HIGM  ALTITUDES. 

AO-417  662  DIV.   9 

HYPERSONIC  FLO« 
PLASNA  PHYSICS 

PLASMAS  IN  HYPERSONIC  FLO*. 
AO-417  468  DIV.  25 

HYPERSONIC  NorZLEf 
PLASMA  MEDIUM 


NI-6 


PLASMAS  IN  HYPERSONIC  FLOR. 

AO-417  468  DIV.  25 

HYPERSONIC  WIND  TUNNEL* 
OPERATION 

DEVELOPMENT  ANO  OPERATION  OF  AN 
ARC  HEATED  HYPERSONIC  TUNNCL. 

AD-417  180  OIV. -30 

HYPERTENSION 
BLOOO  PRESSURE 

PROGNOSTIC  VALUC  OF  COLD  PRCSSOR 
TCST  AND  BASAL  BLOOD  PRESSURE  BASED  ON 

AN  eighteen-year  follor-up  study. 

A0.417  334  DIV.  16 

I SN ITERS 

HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYORAULtC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMS. 
ANALYSIS  OF  HCAT  TRANSFER.  TCMPFRATIJRE 
PROFILESI  PR06RCSS  REPT.  RS. 

AD.417  601  DIV.  14 

IGNITION 

HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS 

HIGH-PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY. 
DRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  BI-MONTHLY  PROGRESS  REPT. 
•  1. 

AO-417  599  OIV.  14 

HIGH-PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 
DRAULIC FLUIDS  IN  HIGH-PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMS. 

A0.417  600  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH-PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  ■4. 

AD-417  602  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OP  HY. 
DRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGR^S  REPORT  RS. 

AD.417  603  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY. 
DRAW.IC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SECTIONSI  PPQGRESS  REPORT  •6. 

A0.417  604  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY. 
DRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPORT  RT. 

AD.417  605  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HVORAULiC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  MB. 

AO-417  606  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 
DRAULIC FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPT.  NO.  9. 

A0.417  607  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY. 
ORAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPT.  NO.  10. 

A0.417  608  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYORAULiC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  Rll. 

A0.417  609  DIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  F|PE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  RU. 

AO-417  610  OIV.  I« 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 
DRAULIC FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPORT  ^13. 

AD-417  611  OIV.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPT.  «14. 

AO-417  612  OIV.  14 

HIGM  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC 
FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  P|PE  SYSTEMSI 
PROGRESS  REPORT  RIS. 

A0.4t7  613  Orv.  14 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION  OF  HY- 
DRAULIC FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE  PIPE 
SYSTEMSI  PROGRESS  REPORT  «16. 

AO-417  614  OIV.  14 

IMAM  TUBES 
TESTS 

PREPARATIONS  FOR  IMAGE  TUBE  TEST- 
ING! TESTINS  AND  BREA090ARDING  OF  THE 
AEC  ANO  RELATED  CIRCUIfSl  AND  DYNAMIC 
ANALYSIS  OF  PRISM  DRIVE  MECHANIS-S. 
AD-417  628  DIV.   6 

INDUSTRIAL  PRODUCTION 
PROCESSING 

AN  ECONOMIC  MODEL  FOR  THE  SUR> 
VEILLANCE  OF  A  PRODUCTION  PROCESS. 
AO-417  778  DIV.  7A 

INDUSTRIES 
FISMES 

MARINE  O'ICnTATION  IN  NORRAYI  AM 
ASSESSMENT  OF  THE  ROLE  OF  THE  SEA  IN 
THE  LIFE  OF  THE  CENTURY. 

AO-417  471  DIV.  32 

INFORMATION  RETRIEVAL 
DATA  PROCESSING  SYSTEMS 

DOCUMENT  STORAGE  ANO  RETRIEVAL 
TECHNIQUES  —  APPENDIX  —  INDEXING 
TECHNIQUCSi  DESCRIPTION  ANO 


r 


BACKtROUNO. 

A0-4t7  492  OIV.  ia 

INFRARED  RADIATION 
CEREBRAL  CORTEX 

THE  NEAR  INFRARED  EMISSION  PROM  THf 
MAMMALIAN  CEREBRAL  CORTEX  IS  StllOIEO. 
A0.4IT  12S  OIV.  as 

INPRAREO  SPCcmOPHOTONETERS 
ASTRONOMY 

FAR  INFRARED  SPECTROSCOPYI 
FINAL  REPORT. 

AO-417  4*9  OIV 

INPRARCO  tPECTROKO^ 
ASTRONOMY 

FAR  INFRARED  SPECTROSCOPY! 
FINAL  REPORT, 

AO-417  489  DIV 

INTtMAL  TRANSFORMS 

SPECIAL  FUNCTIONS  (MATHIMATtC 
A  CONPLUfNT  HyPER GEOMETRIC 
TE6RAL  TRANSFORM. 

AD-417  7S1  DIV. 

INTEGRALS 

MATHEMATICAL  ANALYBII 

SOME  APPLICATIONS  OF  FRACTK^i^AC 
INTEGRATION, 

AD.417  6*4  OIV,  i% 

INTBLLltiaiLITY 

RADIO  COMMUNICATION  •YtTEMS 

ELECTRONIC  EVALUATION  OF  V0|^ 
COMMUNICATIONS  SYSTEMS  FOR 
INTELLIGIBlllTY. 

A0.41T  TOO  OIV 

INTERFEROMCTERS 
GEODESICS 

THE  STANPARO  BASE  LINE  AND  AjU 
INVESTIGATION  OF  READING  ACCURACY  IN 
BASE  LlNC  MEASUREMENT  RITh  INVAR  WIRE. 
AO-417  213  OIV.   2 

INTERHETALLIC  COMPOUNDS 
DECOMPOSITION 

FACTORS  AFFECTING  THE  DECOMPOSI- 
TION OF  THE  INTERMEDIATE  PHASE  4AMMA 
TIJAL. 

AO-.«IT  990  DIV.  |7 

INTERNAL  FRICTION 
DEFORMATION 

DISLOCATION  MOBILITY  ANO  PINNING  IK 
HARD  MATERIALS  THROUGH  INTERNAL  FRIC- 
TION STUDIES. 

AD-417  112  OIV.  »S 

IONIZATION 
HYOR0«EN 

DENSITY  EFFECT  IN  SOLIDS  ANO 
GASES. 

A0.41T  290  OIV 

IONIZATION 
IONOSPHERE 

RESEARCH  ON  IONOSPHERIC  CONDITIONS. 
A0.417  236 
IONOSPHERE 
DENSITY 

ATMOSPHERIC  STRUCTURE  ANO  I 
VARIATIONS. 

A0.417  201  OIV 

IONOSPHERE 

RECOMBINATION  REACTIONS 

RESEARCH  ON  IONOSPHERIC  CONOtTIONS. 
A0.417  23*  OIV.   8 

IONOSPHERIC  PROPABATION 
RECORDING  SYSTEMS 

TESTING  OF  IONOSPHERIC  ABSORPTION 
MEASUREMENT  EOUIPMCNT  AND  STUDY  OF 
IMPROVCO  TECHNIQUES  FOR  DATA 
COLLECTION. 

A0.417  643  DIV.   8 

IONOSPHERIC  PROPAtATION 
SCATTERIN« 

RESEARCH  IN  RADIO  PHYSICS, 
A0.417  499  OIV 

IONS 
HELIUM 

PROPERTIES  OF  IONS  IN  LIOUII 
HELIUM.   USE  OF  HELIUM  IONS  IN 
EXPERIMENTS  ON  THE  ROTATION  OF  LIOUIO 
HELIUMI  FINAL  REPORT. 

AD-417  496  DIV.   2 

IRON  COMPOUNOS 

PIEZOELECTRIC  CRYSTALS  > 

MAGNETIC  PROPERTIES  OF  OXIDE  SYS- 
TEMSI MAGNETIC  STRUCTURE  ANO  SOURCE  OF 
ANISOTROPIC  BEHAVIOR  OF  PIEZOELECTRIC 
FERROMAGNETIC  GALLHiM  IRON  OXIO«l  C»Y- 

oacNicsi  MoniFiCD  magnetometeri  ther- 
mal DEPENOE»'CE  OF  MAGNETIC  MOMENT. 
AO-417  179  DIV 

JET  PLANES 
AIRFRAMCt 

APPLICATION  OF  FLEXIBLE  AIR 
FRAME  TRANSFER  FUNCTION  APPROXIMA- 
TIONS! SENSITIVITY  OF  TRANSFER  FUNC 
TIONS  TO  MOOE  SHAPE  I  METHODS  0*  AP- 
PROXIMATE MODE  SHAPE  CALCULATIONS. 
AO-^n    23«  OIV 

JETS 
SOUNO 


•11- 

01 

II 


';ir 


EXPERIMENTAL  SOUND  FIELD  OISTRI^IJ- 
TIONS  OP  A  JET  WITH  A  STATIONARY 
ACOUSTIC  SOURCE. 

AD.417  281  OIV.  29 

JOB  ANALYSIS 

OPFICER  PERSONNEL 

PREDICTION  OF  OFFICER  JOB  RANKINGS 
FROM  RATINGS  ON  TtO  SETS  OF  JOB  EVAL- 
UATION FACTORS. 

A0.4t7  276  OIV.  28 

OFFICER  JOB  EVALUATION  IN  TERMS 
OF  MERITED  PAY  VERSUS  MERITED  GRAO^. 
AD.417  277  DIV.  28 

A  PRELIMINARY  STUDY  OF  OFFICER 
J0«  EVALUATION  FACTORS. 

AD>417  49*  DIV.  >9 

KLYSTRONS 

FIELD  EMISSION 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  A  MILLIMETER  WAVE 
GENERATOR  USING  A  FIELD  EMISSION 
CATHODE. 

AO-417  279  DIV.   8 

KLYSTRONS 

LIOUIO  eOOLEO 

KLYSTRON  OIL  BATH. 

A0-.417  1*8  DIV,   8 

LAMINATED  PLASTICS 

REINFORCING  MATERIALS 

INVESTIGATION  OF  SURFACE  EROSION 
PROBLEM  ANO  DEVELOPMENT  OF  GLASS 
REINFORCED  PLASTIC  MATERIALS  RITH 
IMPROVCO  EROSION  RESISTANCE!  FINAL 
REPORT. 

A0.417  SS9  OIV,  14 

LAMINATES 
EROSION 

INVESTIGATION  OF  SURFACE  EROSION 
PROBLEM  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  GLASS 
REINFORCED  PLASTIC  MATERIALS  IITH 
IMPROVED  EROSION  RESISTANCE!  FINAL 
REPORT. 

AD.417  389  DIV.  14 

LANBU'NSE 

MACHINE  TRANSLATION 

A  SYNTA«-ORlENTED  COMPILER  FOR 
LANGUAGE  RHOSE  SYNTAX  IS  EXPRESSIBLE 
IN  BACKUS  NORMAL  FORM.  AND  SOME  PRO- 
POSED EXTENSIONS  THERETO. 

AO-417  390  OIV.  30 

LANBUASE 

MATHEMATICAL  ANALYSIS 

CONCEPTS  AND  MEASURES  OF 
SYNTACTIC  COMPLEXITY. 

A0.417  IBS  DIV.  32 

LANBUASE 

MATHEMATICAL  LOBtC 

MEASURES  OF  SYNTACTIC  COMPLEXITY 
IN  LANGUAGE. 

AD-417  622  OIV.  15 

LANBUASE 
VOCABULARY 

MEASURES  OF  SYNTACTIC  COMPLEXITY. 
AD.417  470  DIV.  32 

LASERS 

DISPLAY  SYSTEMS 

LASERS  FOR  OISFLAYS  AND  PRINTERS. 
AD.417  500  DIV.   8 

LASERS 

MATERIALS 

RCSCARCH  ON  MATERIALS  FOR  USE  IN 
LASERSi  FINAL  REPORT. 

AD-417  639  DIV,  1« 

LEARN I NB 
REAOINB 

LEARNING  VIA  PROGRAMED  READING  AND 
cut  VERSUS  RESPONSE  IN  PROGRAMED 
READING, 

A0-4t7  97*  DIV.  28 

LtCHT 

AMPLiruOC  MOOUCArtON 

LASERS  FOR  DISPLAYS  AND  PRINTERS. 
AD. 417  500  OIV.   8 

LIMITED  RAR 

LOCAL  RAR  DOCTRINE. 

AD-417  104  OIV.  IS 

LINEAR  SYSTEMS 

STOCHASTIC  PROCESKS 

AN  INTROOUCTION  TO  ESTIMATION 
THEORY  FOR  PYNAMICAL  SYSTEMS. 

AD.417  TTT  DIV.  15 

LIPIDS 
SKIN 

BASIC  STUDIES  IN  PCRCUTANCOUS 
ABSORPTION. 

A0.417  901  OIV.  16 

LIOUIO  MCTALS 
BIBLIOGRAPHIES 

BIBLIOGRAPHY.   LIOUIO  METALS. 
LIQUID  METAL  ALLOYS  AND  THEIR 
APPLICATIONS. 

A0.4I7  111  OIV,  17 

LIQUID  METALS 
LUBRICANTS 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH  ON 
THE  FEASIBILITY  OF  THE  USE  OF  LIOUIo- 
MCTAL  FUSIONS  AS  LUBRICANTS. 


NI-7 


INF-lfAG 

A0-R17  413  OIV,  17 

LOGISTICS 

EFFECTIVENESS 

LOeiSTICS  PERFORMANCE  INDEX, 
A0.417  925  DIV.  18 

LOStSTieS 

NAVAL  RESEARCH 

A  STUDY  OF  PROCUREMENT  COSTS  AT 
THE  SHIPS  PARTS  CONTROL  CCNTCR. 

A0.4t7  764  DIV.  18 

LOR-PRESSURE  RESEARCH 
HALOCARBON  PLASTICS 

COMPRESSIVE  PROPERTIES  OF  TEFLON  TO 
DETERMINE  POSSIBLE  SIDE  EFFECTS  IN  ITS 
INCIDENTAL  USE  IN  THE  UNI-RAM. 

AD.417  52*  OIV,  l« 

LUSRl CANTS 

DICSCL  ENGINES 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCHI 
use  OF  OIESFL  OILS  RITH  ADDITIVES. 
AD.417  709  OIV.  14 

LUBRICANTS 

HEAT-RESISTANT  METALS  8  ALLOYS 

EFFECTS  OF  ANTISriZE  COMPOUNDS 
ANO  LUBRICANTS  ON  HIGM  TEMPERATURE 
ALLOYS  AT  ELEVATED  TEMPERatuRESI  7 
ALLOYS  AND  22  COMPOUNOS  TESTED. 

AD-4t7  193  OIV.  14 

LUBRICANTS 

RADIATION  DAMABC 

EFFECT  OF  REACTOR  RADIATION 
ON  CERAMIC  PONDED  SOLID-FILM 
LUHRICANTS. 

A0.417  1*7  DIV.  14 

LUBRICANTS 

REENTRY  VEHICLES 

RESEARCH  ANO  DEVELOPMENT  OF  AIR- 
FRAME BEARINGS  FOR  AEROSPACE  VCHTCLCSI 
FRICTION.  REAR.  ANO  LIMITING  LOAD 
CAPACITY  OF  SUPCRALLOYf  CERHCTi  ANO 
CERAMIC  MATERIALS  RITH  AND  RITHOUT 
LUBRICANTS  H    TEMPERATURES  FROM  -100 
TO  2900F. 

AO-417  438  DIV.  14 

LUBRICATION 

FATIGUE  IMECHANICSI 

THE  EFFECT  OF  LUBRICATION  ON  THE 
FATIGUE  LIFE  OF  ROLLING  CONTACTSi  SUH- 
MARY  REPORT  NO.  1. 

AO-417  518  OIV.  26 

LUBRICATION 

RCCNTRY  VEHICLES 

RESEARCH  ANO  DEVELOPMENT  OF  AIR- 
FRAME BEARINGS  FOR  AEROSPACE  VEHICLFSI 
FRICTION.  RFAR.  ANO  LIMITING  LOAD 
CAPACITY  OF  SUPERALLOY.  CERMET.  ANO 
CERAMIC  MATERIALS  RITH  AND  RITHOUT 
LUHRICANTS  AT  TEMPERATURES  FROM  -100 
TO  2900F. 

AO-417  498  OIV.  14 

MACHINE  TRANSLATION 
LANGUAGE 

A  SYNTAX-ORIENTED  COMPILER  FOR 
LANGUAGE  RHOSE  SYNTAX  Is  EXPRESSIBLE 
IN  BACKUS  NORMAL  FORM.  AND  SOME  PRO- 
POSED EXTENSIONS  THERETO. 

AD-417  350  OIV.  30 

HABNCTIC  FIELDS 
MEASUREMENT 

AUTOCON   AUTOMATIC  CONTOUR 
DISPLAY. 

AD-417  193  OIV.  30 

GEOMAGNETIC  DBSE'VATIONS  ON 
FLETCHER'S  ICE  ISLAND. 

AD-417  442  DIV.   2 

MABNETIC  FIELDS 
NUCLEAR  REACTIONS 

MAGNETIC.  TELLURIC  CURRENT.  ANO 
VLF  OBSERVATIONS  OU»ING  NUCLEAR  TESTS. 
AD-417  451  DIV.   2 

MABNETIC  PROPERTIES 
CRYSTALS 

RESEARCH  CONCERNING  THE  MAGNETIC 
PROPERTIES  OF  ORGANIC  CRYSTALLINE 
RADICALS  IS  SUMMARISED. 

AO-417  490  OIV.  25 

NAGNCTOHYOROOYNANICS 
BIBLIOGRAPHIES 

FORTY-TRO  ABSTRACTS  OF  PUBLI- 
CATIONS ON  HYDROMAGNETIC  PROBLEMS 
BEARING  ON  REOmAGNETISMI  FINAL  REPORT. 
AO-417  336  DIV.   2 

MA6NET0HYDR00YNAMICS 
EQUATIONS 

COMMENTS  ON  DERIVATION  OF  THE 
MAGNETOHYDROOYNAMIC  EQUATIONS. 

AO-417  750  DIV.  25 

MAQNCTOHYDROOYNAMICS 
INCOMPRCSSIBLC  FLOR 

THE  HYDROMAGNETICS  OF  AN  ELLIPSOID 
MOVING  IN  A  CROSSED-FICLD. 

AO-417  329  OIV.   9 

MA6NCT0HY0R0DYNAMICS 
MAftNCTIC  FIELDS 

HYDROMAGNETICS  OF  AN  ELLIPSOID 
MOVING  IN  A  CROSS-FIELO. 


MAG  -  NET 


«0-<»l7  «79 
HACNC  TOM  YWlOO  Y1»*K  I C  S 

XCRCUWY 


°'^«  "        OF  «IFI  METr<S  USING  *  VEHTtCAL  "OO 
ANTENNA. 

EFFECT  OF  TRANSVERSE  iaqnETIC  FirLOnetT    *^"'*''  **■*  °"''   ' 


OIV.  ?? 


ON  veuocitv  oistribotion  in  ner;urv 

FLO«. 

Ao-m?  75a 
nasnctrons 
coto  cathode  tuses 

ANOOE  structures  for  COLD-CATMOOr 
HI(iM-FO*ER  XA6METR0N. 

A0-m7  620  OIV.   A 

MAINTENANCE  ^FRSONNCt 
^RFORHANCE  TESTS 

BISLIOQRAPMr  ON  XAINTENANCE 
^KSONNEL  PFRFORNANCE  HEASURENEST. 
AO-1417  424  OIV.  ?S 

MAINTENANCE  RERSONMCt 
TRAININQ 

TRAINING  AND  TRAINING  EQUIPMENT 
•CJUIRENENT5  FOR  SRPUNO  0PERAT09  ANO 
MAINTENANCE  PERSONNFL  OF  AOVANCFO 
5PARE  SYSTEMS. 

AO-417  1B3  OIV.  ?1 

NANNCO  SPACECRAFT 

CLOSEO-CVCLF  ECOLO«tCAL  SVSTtMS 

A  PHOTOSYNTHETIC  GAS  EXCHANGER 
SYSTEM  UTILIZING  A  STRAIN  OF  CHLORELLA 
VIR.GAR1S  ALSAEi  OESIGNEO  AND  TESTEO 
FOR  CLOSEO-rYCLE  SYSTEMS  IN  HANNEO 
SPACECRAFT. 

AD-4J7  420  OIV,  16 

NANNCD  SPACECRAFT 

ORBITA*.  TRAjCCTORItS 

ANALYSES  OF  TME  50PPLER  FREQUENCY 
SHIFT  IN  9E«C0N  SIGNALS  ANO  VOICfS 
TRA»iSMITTEO  FROM  US<R  SATELLITES. 
A0-ai7  37*  OIV.  12 

MANUTACTURINO  METHODS 
OPERATIONS  RESEARCH 

AN  ECONOMIC  MODEL  FOR  THE  SUR- 
VEILLANCE OF  A  PRODUCTION  PROCESS. 
A0-al7  776  OIV.  26 

MANUFACTURING  MCTHOOS 
•ESISTORS 

PARAMETERS  FOR  MANUF«CTURE  OF 
PO«0US  SUBSTRATE  RESISTORS  USINr, 
QUARTZ  AS  THE  SUBSTRATE. 

AO-417  222  OIV.   7 

MATERIALS 

OICLECTRIC  PVOPCKTtCS 

DIELECTRIC  CONSTANTS  APPLICAiiLE 
TO  MICRORAV  ABSORBfRS. 

A0-m7  231  OIV.  17 

MATERIALS 

ENGINCERINO 

ULTRAHI3M  PRESSURE  AS  A  TOOL  FOR 
HOLECULAR  ENGINEERING. 
A0-4J7  507 
MATCHIALS 
LASERS 

RESEARCH  ON  MATERIALS  FOR  USE  IN 
LASERS!  FINAL  REPORT. 

A0-ai7  635  OIV.  14 

MATERIALS 

PRESERVATION 

"RESERVATION  OF  MATERIALS  BY  CON- 
TROLLEtr  HUMIDITY  STORAGE. 

.AO-417  775  OIV.  26 

MATCNIALS 

RADIATION  DAMAOe 

MONTHLY  ACCESSION  LISTi  EFFECT  OF 
RAUIATIIN  0»'  MATERIALS. 

AO-417  251  OIV.  20 

MATERIALS 

STRAIN  lASES 

MATERIAL^  FOR  USE  AS  STRAIN  GAGES 


OIV.  17 


AT  TEMPERATURES  ABOVE  2000  F  (1093  r ) I  METALS 


ACCtPTABlLITV 

A  ME A SURF  OF  THE  QUALITY  AND 
ACCEPTANCE  ff    BEEF  LIVER. 

AO-417  503  OIV.  29 

MECHANICAL  0R8ANS 
PUMPS 

PROPOSED  ACCEPTANCE  TEST  PROfiRAM 
FOR  ARMY  ARTIFICIAL  HEART  PUMP. 

AD-41T  513  OIV.  16 

MECHANICAL  WAVES 
MCTALS 

A  GENERALIZED  THEORY  OF  STRAIN- 
RATE-OE"ENOFNT  PLASTIC  RAVE  PROaAGA- 
TION  IN  BAR*. 

AO-417  162  OIV.  IT 

MEDICAL  RESEARCH 
SCHISTOSOMA 

STUDIES  PN  SCHISTOSOMIASIS 
JAPONICA  ON  TAIRAN. 

AO-417  522  OIV.  16 

MEHBRANCS 
CELLULOSE 

APPLIED  RESEARCH  INVESTIGATION  OF 
SEALED  SILVER  ZINC  BATTERIES. 

AD-417  799  OIV.   7 

MEMORY 

PERFORMANCE  TESTS 

SMORT-TE»H  MEMORY  AS  A. PREDICTOR 
OF  TROU'iLESMOOTiNG  SKILLS. 

AO-417  418  OIV.  2§ 

MEMORY 

PSYCHIATRY 

CONCEPTS  OF  ANOSOGNOSIA. 

AO-417  512  OIV.  16 

MERCURY 

M AGNE  TOH YOROO YN AM I C  S 

EFFECT  OF  TRANSVERSE  MAGNETIC  FIELD 
ON  VELOCITY  DISTRIBUTION  IN  MERrURY 
FLO*. 

AO-417  758  DIV.  25 

MESON  CAPTURE 

CHEMICAL  COMPOUNOI 

A  THESIS.   MUON  CAPTURE  IN  CHEMI- 
CAL COMPOUNrS. 

AO-417  241  DIV.  20 

METABOLISM 

RADIATION  EFFCCTI 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCHI 
IONIZING  RAriATION  ANO  METABOLISM. 
AD-417  407  OIV.  16 

METAL  FILMS 
CESIUM 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH 
ON  PHOTOSENSITIVITY  ANO  SECONDARY 
ELECTRO  EMICSION  FROM  OXYGEN 
CESIUM  LAYERS  IN  DIFFUSION  PROCESSES. 
AO-417  366  OIV.  25 

METALLIC  CRYSTALS 
CRYSTAL  URORTH 

RECRYSTALLIZATION  OF  SINGLE 
CRYSTALS. 

AO-417  253  DIV.  17 

METALS 

ABSTRACTS 

SELECTED  ACCESSIONS.  AUG  63. 
DEFENSE  METALS  INFORMATION  CENTER. 
AO-417  469  DIV.  17 

METALS 

MECHANICAL  PMO^KTIE* 

EFFECTS  nF  TRIAXIAL  STRESSES  ON 
MECHANICAL  PROPERTIES  OF  METAL  UNDER 
HIGH  PRESSUREI  FINAL  REPORT. 

AO-417  4Sa  OIV.  17 


FINAL  REPORT. 

AD-417  541  DIV.  SO 

MATERIALS 

VIseOCLAITieiTV 

ON  THE  GENERATION  OF  RESIDUAL 


STRESSES  IN  THERMO-VISCOELASTIC  BODIES. METALS 


MECHANICAL  RAvei 

A  GENERALIZED  THEORY  OF  STRAIN- 
RATE-OE^ENOrNT  PLASTIC  RAvE  PRORASA- 
TION  IN  BAR«. 

AO-417  162  OIV.  17 


AO-417  514  OIV.  25 

matehials 
■Aveeuioe  ■iNOOBt 

THEORETirAL  ANO  EXPERIMENTAL  IN- 
VESTIGATION OF  METHODS  FOR  IM- 
PROVING THE  AVERAGE  PO«ER  TRANS- 
MISSION CAPABILITIES  OF  HIGH  AVFa«3r 
PO«rR  MICRORAVE  TUBE  RINOORS. 

AO-417  369  OIV.   R 

MATHCMATICAL  ANALYSIS 
LANGUAGE 

CONCEPTS  AND  MEASURES  OF 
SYNTACTIC  COMPLEXITY. 

AO-417  188  OIV.  32 

MATHEMATICAL  LOGIC 

MATHEMATICAL  MODELS 

MEASURES  OF  SYNTACTIC  COMPLEXITY 
IN  LANGUAGE. 

AO-417  622  OIV.  15 

MEASURING  DEVICES  (ELECTRICAL  S  ELECTRONIC 
RADIO  INTERFERENCE 

CALCULATIONS  FOR  THE  CALIBRATION 


17 


ORGANIC  eOMPOUNOt 

EMBRITTLFMENT  OF  METALS  BY 
ORGANIC  LlOt>IDS. 

AO-417  237  OIV. 

METEOROLOGICAL  BALLOONS 
HYDROGEN 

HYDROGEN  GENKJIATION  FOR  HIGH  ALTI- 
TUOE  BALLOONS. 

AO-417  524  OIV.   4 

METEOROLOGICAL  BALLOONS 
INSTRUMENTATION 

A  SPECTROMETER  ANO  SUNSEEKER  FOR 
MEASURING  SOLAR  INFRAREO. 

AO-417  784  OIV.  ^0 

METEOROLOGICAL  BALLOONS 
MANUFACTURINB  METHODS 

PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE 
FOH  MANUFACTURE  OF  METEOROLOGICAL 
BALLOONS  TYPE  ML-541(  l/UM. 

AD-417  171  DIV.  26 

MCTEOROLOGICAL  CHARTS 
ATMOSPHERIC  TEMPERATURE 


GRAPHS  OF  METEOROLOGICAL 
PAMAMETERS. 

AO-417  374  OIV.   2 

MCTCOROLOaiCAL  PARAMCTERS 
RCCOROS 

GRAPHS  OF  METEOROLOGICAL 
PAMAMETERS. 

AD-417  374  OIV.   2 

METEORS 
ASTROMOMV 

SYMPOSIUM  ON  ASTRONOMY  ANO 
PHYSICS  OF  vETEORS. 

AD-417  200  OIV.   2 

Mie«0»AVE  FREOUfNCY 

ELECTROMAGNETIC  lAVt  REFLICTIOMS 

TRANSMIS«IO»<  OF  "ICRORAVE  BE«MS 
AROUND  RIGHT  ANGLE  CORNERS  "Y  USF  OF 

noosLE  CURVATURE  reflectorsi  final 

REPORT. 

AO-417  486  OIV.   5 

MICROWAVE  OSCILLATO«« 
FEEDBACK 

INVESTIGATION  OF  AN  ELECTRON  RESO- 
NANCE SPECTROMETER  UTILIZING  A  GFN- 
ERALIZEO  FEFOBACX  MICRORAVE  OSCILLA- 
TOR. 

AO-417  283  OIV.  29 

MICRORAVE  OSCILLATOK* 
X  BAND 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  A  MILLIMETER  WAVE 
GENERATOR  USING  A  FIELD  EMISSION 
CATHODE. 

AO-417  279  OIV.   B 

MICRORAVE  SPECTROSCOPY 
ORGANIC  COMPOUNDS 

MICROVAVF  SPECTROSCOPY  OF  ORGANIC 
MOLECULES  -  ACETYL  ACETYLENE. 

AO-417  348  OIV.   a 

MICRORAVES 

REFLECTION       ' 

FUNDAMENTAL  STUDIES  IN  THE 
MICRORAVE  PROBING  OF  MEDIUM  ANO 
HIGM-OENSITY  PLASMAS. 

AD-417  338  OIV.  79 

MILITARY  ORGANIZATIONS 
BIBLIOBRAPHIES 

A  PRELIMINARY  BIBLIOGRAPHY  ON  THE 
STUDIES  OF  THE  ROLE«  OF  MILITARY 
ESTABLISHME'TS  IN  DEVELOPING  NATIONS. 
AD-417  797  DIV.  IR 

MINIATURE  ELECTRONIC  EOUIPMENT 
RADIO  RECEIVERS 

HIGH  FREQUENCY  MINIATURE  TUNABLE 
SHORT-«AVE  RECEIVERS. 

AO-417  136  DIV.   5 

MODULES  (ELECTRONIC! 
THERMOELECTRICITY 

THER-^OELFCTRIC  PORER  MODULES. 
AD-417  755  DIV.   8 

MOLECULAR  ROTATION 
HYORO«EN 

THEORY  OF  VIBRATIONS  ANO  ROTATIONS 
OF  DIATOMIC  MOLECULES. 

AO-417  399  OIV.  25 

MOLECULAR  SPECTROSCO^V 
ORGANIC  COMPOUNDS 

VIBRATIONAL  ASSISNMENTS  ANO  FORCE 
CONSTANTS  CALCULATIONS  ON  CYCLIC 
MOLECULES  CONDUCTED  AT  THE  UNIVERSITY 
OF  NAPLES. 

AO-417  520  DIV.  29 

MOLECULES 

QUANTUM  MCCHANICB 

THEORETICAL  INVESTIGATIONS  0»  THE 
ELECTRONIC  STRUCTURTS  ANO  STATES  OF 
MOLECULES  ANO  CRYSTALSI  FINAL  REPORT. 
AO-417  B17  OIV.  29 

MOORINB 

AIRCRAFT  CARRIERS 

SEA  TEST*  ON  A  StlNG-MOOREO  AIR- 
CRAFT CARRirR. 

AO-417  203  DIV.  SI 

MOSSBAUCR  EFFECT 
TIN 

A  STUDY  OF  THE  M0SS8AUER  EFFECT  ANO 
A  REPORT  OF  THE  ANALYSIS  OF  DIFFER- 
ENTIAL CROSS  SECTIONS  OF  SEVERAL 
NUCLEAR  REArTIONS. 

AO-417  349  OlVi  JO 

NAVAL  PROCUMEMCNT 
COSTS 

A  STUDY  OF  PROCUREMENT  COSTS  AT 
THE  SHIPS  PARTS  CONTROL  CENTER. 

AD-417  764  OIV.  18 

NAVAL  VESSELS  (SUPPORT I 
REFUELING 

CORN  RANCE  SUPPLY  VESSEL  - 
REPLENISHMENT  AT  SEA. 

AO-417  994  OIV.  SI 

NETWORKS 
SYNTHESIS 

THE  APPLICATION  OF  SCHWARZ'S  LEMMA 
ANO  JENSEN'S  INEQUALITY  TO  THE 
ORIVING-POINT  IMPEDANCE  OF  LINEAR 
PASSIVE  CIRCUITS. 

AO-417  280  OIV.   B 


ra-8 


NEU  -  PLA 


NEUTRON  BEAMS  METHANE. 

DUCTED  BOOir*  AO-417  642 

NEUTRON  RADIATION  STREAMINS  THROUGH  ORGANIC  COMPOUNDS 


OIV.  25 


CYLINDRICAL  DUCTS.  i 

AD-417  282  01 V^  I  90 

NIOBIUM  ALLOYS  '  > 

MANUFACTURINB  METHODS 

OEVELOPMENT  OF  OPTIMUM  MANUTACTUR- 
ING  METHODS  FOR  NIOBIUM  ALLOY  (0-43) 
SHEET. 

AO-417  692  DIV.i 17 

NIOBIUM  ALLOYS 

PROTECTIVE  TREATMfNTt 

HIGH-TEMPERATURE  OXIDATION  PRO- 
TECTIVE COATINGS  FOR  VANADIUM  BASE 
ALLOYS.  I 

AD-417  137  OlvUlT 

NITROBEN  '  ' 

NcuTRON  enosB  scerioNs 

NEUTRON  CROSS  SECTIONS  FOR,  OXYGEN 
ANO  NITROGEN.  i 

AO-417  704  OlvillO 

NONLINEAR  SYSTEMS 
ANALYSIS 

DYNAMICS  OF  NON-LINEAR  PLAfHON 
OSCILLATIONS. 

AD-417  S62  01 V»  29 

NONLINEAR  SYSTEMS 
CONTROL 

A  METHOD  OF  SUCCESSIVE  APPROXIMA- 
TIONS FOR  THE  SOLUTION  OF  OPTIMAL 
CONTROL  PRORLEMS. 

AO-417  581  OlVi  19 

NUCLEAR  ENCRBV  LEVELS  I 

BAMMA-PROTON  REACTIONS 

RESONANCfS  IN  YIELD  CURVE  OF 
SILIC0N-30(<>R0T0N>  SAMMAIP-SI  REAC- 
TION (E  SUB  P  *    1.9  TO  3.0  MEV  RANOFI. 
AO-417  228  OIV,  20 

NUCLEAR  ENERGY  LEVELS 
STATISTICAL  ANALYSIS 

STATISTICAL  THEORY  OF  ENERBT-LEVFL 
SPACING  DISTRIBUTIONS  FOR  COMPLEX 
SPECTRA. 

AD-417  373  OIV.  25 

NUCLKAR  EXPLOSION  OAMABt 
CONTROL 

US  ELECTRICAL  INDUSTRYI  VULNERABIL- 
ITY. PROCESSING.  ENVIRONMENT  *M0  RE- 
PAIR PROBLEMS  IN  CASE  OF  NUCLEAR  AT- 
TACXI  FINAL  REPT.  , 

AO-417  502  OIV,  20 

NUCLEAR  EXPLOSION  OAMABE 
WATER  SUPPLIES 

THE  RECOVERY  ANO  RESTORATION  OF 
METROPOLITAN  iaTER  WORKS  FOLLOWING 
NUCLEAR  WAR  ATTACK. 

AO-417  240  OIVJ  20 

NUCLEAR  EXPLOSIONS 
HIGH  ALTITUDE 

MAGNETIC.  TELLURIC  CURRENT,  ANO 


ETALS  BY 


OIV.  17 


OIV.  25 


ISOCARBORANE. 
DIV.   4 


METALS 

EMBRITTLFMENT  OF 
ORuANIC  LIQUIDS. 
AO-417  237 
ORSANie  COMPOUNDS 

MICROWAVE  SPECTROSCOPY 

MICROWAwr  SPECTROSCOPY  OF  ORGANIC 
MOLECULES  -  ACETYL  ACETYLENE. 

AO-417  34d  OIV.   4 

ORSANIC  COMPOUNDS 

MOLECULAR  SPECTROSCOPY 

VIBRATIONAL  ASSIGNMENTS  ANO  FQRCF 
CONSTANTS  CALCULATIONS  ON  CYCLIC 
MOLECULES  CONDUCTED  AT  THE  UNIV'RSITY 
OF  NAPLES. 

AO-417  520 

ORBANIC  COMPOUNDS 

MOLECULAR  STRUCTURE 

THE  STRUCTURE  OF 

AO-417  327 

ORBANIC  COMPOUNDS 

NUCLEAR  MAGNETIC  RESONANCE 

THE  PROTON  NHR  SPECTRUM  OF  2.2- 
OIBROMOCYClOBUTANONE. 

AO-417  325  OIV.   4 

THE  DEGENERATE  COPE  REARRANGEMENT 
OF  TRICYCL0NONA-27-0IENE-9-ONE. 

AO-417  326  OIV.   4 

ombanic  compounds 
synthetic  rubber 

chemical  relaxation  time  of  cross- 
unked  polyfthylene  disulfide  as  a 
function  of  temperature  and  sulfur 
cbncentration  ano  comparison  of  the 
oata  with  that  obtained  for  cross- 
linked  polyethylene  tetrasulfidf. 

AO-417  258  OIV.  14 

OMGANOBORANES 

NUCLEM  MAGNETIC  BESONANCE 

THE  STRUCTURE  OF  ISOCARBORANE. 
V    AO-417  327  OIV.   4 

OXYBEN 

ELECTRODES 

HYOROGEN-OXYGEt  ELECTRODE  STUOYI 
FUEL  CELLS. 

AD-417  359  DIV.   7 

OXYBEN 

NEUTRON  CBOSB  UCTIONS 

NEUTRON  CROSS  SECTIONS  FOR  OXYGEN 
ANO  NITROGEN. 

AO-417  704  DIV.  20 

OZONE 

DEGRADATION 

CAUSES.  EFFECTS.  AND  PREVENTION 
OF  OZONE  CRACKING  IN  ROCKET  MOTOR 
M-S7E1  BUNA-S  RUBBER  INTERNAL  INSU- 
LATIONI  MINUTEMAN  WEAPON  SYSTEM, 
AO-417  67b  OIV.  14 


VLF  OBSERVATIONS  DURING  NUCLEAR  TESTS.  PACKING  MATERIALS 


il 

'¥ 

.tth 


AD-417  491 
NUCLEAR  PARTICLES 
MOMENTUM 

PARTICLE  POLARIZATION  IN  Ht 
ENERGY  PHYSICS. 

AO-417  148  OlVf 

NUCLEAR  SCATTERINB 
DIATOMIC  MOLECULES 

SUDDEN  APPROXIMATION  APPLl 
ROTATIONAL  EXCITATION  OF  MOLECULES  BY 
ATOMS. 

AD-417  699  DIV^  20 

NUCLEAR  SPECTROSCOPY 
STATISTICAL  ANALYSIS 

STATISTICAL  THEORY  OF  ENERBT-LEVEL 
SPACING  DISTRIBUTIONS  FOR  COMPLEX 
SPECTRA. 

AO-417  373  OlVt  25 


11 


SONANCE! 


NUCLEONS 
EXCITATION 

QUANTUM  NUMBERS  OF  HIGHER 
IN  PION-NUCLEON  SCATTERING. 

AD-417  911  OIV( 

NYLON 

OEHYDMATION 

EVALUATION  OF  THE  THERMAL  KINETIC 
PARAMETERS  OF  NYLON  610  WITHOUT 
DEtiRADATION. 

AO-417  406  OIV,  14 

OFFICER  PERSONNEL 
JOB  ANALYSIS 

A  PRELIMINARY  STUDY  OF  OFFICER 

JOB  Evaluation  factors. 

AO-417  496 
ORBANIC  COMPOUNDS 
HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS 

FIRE-RESISTANT  HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS 
BASED  ON  FlUORINATEO.  SULFUR-CONTAIN- 
IN«i  COMPOUNOS. 

AO-417  774  DIV,  14 

ORBANIC  COMPOUNOS 
HYDROCARBONS 

CALCULATION  OF  THE  SPECIFIC  HEATS 
ANO  SOUNO  VELOCITY  OF  HIGH  DENSITY 


29 


DIV,  23 


CONTROLLED  ATMOSPHERES 

DESICCATING  BARRIERS  FDR  MILITARY  - 
PACKAGING. 

AO-417  718  DIV.  26 

PAINT  REMOVERS 
CORROSION 

EFFECTS  OF  TEXO  NO.  502AF  ANO 
PENNSALT  CLFANER  NO.  44  PAINT  STRIP- 
PERS ON  COMMONLY  USED  AIRCRAFT 
MATERIALS, 

AO-417  219  DIV.  14 

PARABOLIC  ANTENNAS 
SCIENTIFIC  RESEARCH 

DESIGN  AND  CONSTRUCTION  OF  150-FOOT 
STEERABLE  PARABOLIC  ANTENNAS. 

AO-417  791  OIV.   A 

PARAMABNETIC  RESONANCE 
ELECTRONS 

INVESTIGATION  OF  AN  ELECTRON  RESO- 
NANCE SPECTROMETER  UTILIZING  A  GEN- 
ERaLIZEO  FErOBACK  MICROWAVE  OSCILLA- 
TOR. 

AO-417  283  OIV.  25 

PARTIAL  DIFFERENTIAL  EQUATIONS 
NEUTRON  TRANSPORT  THEORY 

THE  SOLUTION  OF  CERTAIN  PARTIAL 
DIFFERENTIAL  EQUATIONS  USING  FIXEO- 
POINT  METHOrs. 

AO-417  107  OIV.  15 

PARTICLE  ACCELERATORS 

RESEARCH  PROBRAM  ADMINISTRATION 

ABSTRACTS  OF  VARIOUS  EXPERIMENTAL 
PROGRAMS  AT  FLORIDA  STATE  UNIVERSITY 
USING  A  TANOEM  ACCELERATOR. 

AO-417  345  DIV.  20 

PARTICLES 
MOTION 

A  STOCHASTIC  ANALYSIS  OF  FLOWS 
BETWEEN  COMPARTMENTS  IN  A  MULTI- 
COMPARTMENT SYSTEM  TS  PRESENTED. 
A0.41T  663  OIV.  15 

PERFORMANCE  TESTS 
AUDIOMETRY 

SENSORY  ALTERNATION  AND  PERFORMANCE 


DIV.  2R 


2« 


20 


IN  A  VIGILANCE  TASK. 
AD-417  444 
PERFORMANCE  TESTS 

LEARNING 

A  TEST  OF  TROUBLESHOOTING  STRATEi^Y 

IN  PENCIL-PAPER  FORM. 

AD-417  419  OIV. 

PHOSPHORESCENCE 
GAS  IONIZATION 

AFTERGLOF  ATOMIC  COLLISION 
PROCESSES. 

AD-417  324  OIV. 

PHOSPHORESCENT  MATEBKLS 
INFRARED  PHENOMENA 

INFRARED  EMITTING  PHOSPHORS. 
AO-417  342  OIV.  29 

PHOSPHORUS 

GAMMA-PROTON  REACTIONS 

RESONANCES  IN  YIELD  CURVE  OF 
StLIC0N-30(PR0TON.  eAMMA)P-31  REAC- 
TION (E  SUB  P  ♦  1.5  TO  3.0  MEV  »ANSE>, 
AO-417  228  DIV.  20 

PHOTOCONDUCTIVITY 
FILMS 

RESEARCH  ON  PHOTOCONDUCTIVITY  IN 
THIN  FILMS. 

AO-417  747  OIV.  25 

PHOTOELECTRIC  CELLS  (SEMICONDUCTOR) 
DIODES  (SEMICONDUCTOR) 

PREPARATIONS  FOR  IMAGE  TUBE  TEST- 
ING. TESTING  AND  BREADBOAROING  OF  THE 
AEC  AND  RELATED  CIRCUITS)  ANO  DYNAMIC 
ANALYSIS  OF  PRISM  D»IVE  MECHANISMS. 
AO-417  628  DIV.   6 

PHOTOBRAPHIC  EMULSIONS 
COSMIC  RAYS 

HIGH  ENERGY  COSMIC  RADIATION  IN- 
VESTIGATIONS WERE  CONDUCTED  IN  THE 
UPPER  ATMOSPHERE.  FINAL  REPORT. 

A0-41T  493  OIV,  20 

PHOTOMETERS 
AUTOMATIC 

PHOTOELECTRIC  SELF-RECORDING  DAY- 
SKY  PHOTOMETER. 

AD-417  323  OIV.   2 

PHOTOSENSITIVITY 
MATERIALS 

RESEARCH  ON  PHOTOCONDUCTIVITY  IN 
THIN  FILMS. 

AO-417  747  DIV.  29 

PHOTOSENSITIVITY 
METAL  FILMS 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH 
ON  PHOTOSENSITIVITY  ANO  SECONDARY 
ELECTRO  EMISSION  FROM  OXYGEN 
CESIUM  LAYERS  IN  DIFFUSION  PROCESSES, 
AD-417  366        '    OIV,  75 
PHYSICS 

BIBLIOBRAPHIES 

PROFESSIONAL  PAPERS  CLEARED  FOR 
POSSIBLE  PUBLICATION  AND/OR  PRESENTA- 
TION. 

A0-B17  R«0  OIV,  25 

PIERS 

CREOSOTE 

COOPERATIVE  MARINE  PILING  INVESTI- 
GATION)  PHASE  2  —  PILE  DRIVING  AT 
PEARL  HARBOR, 

AO-417  175  OIV,  13 

PIEZOELECTRIC  CRYSTALS 
MAGNETIC  PROPERTIES 

MAGNETIC  PROPERTIES  OF  OXIDE  SYS- 
TEMS) MAGNETIC  STRUCTURE  ANO  SOURCE  OF 
ANISOTROPIC  BEHAVIO*  OF  PIEZOELECTRIC 
FEKROMA-SNETIC  ^ALLIUM  IRON  OXIDE)  CRY- 
OGENICS) MOPIFIED  MAGNETOMETER)  THER- 
MAL DEPENDENCE  OF  MAGNETIC  moment, 
AO-417  179  DIV,  29 

PILOTS 

VISUAL  SIBNALS 

ACCURACY  OF  PILOT  ESTIMATION  OF 
RANGE  ANO  RELATIVE  ALTITUDE  OF 
ANOTHER  AIRCRAFT  UNDER  VISUAL  FLIGHT 
RULES. 

A0-4t7  669  OIV.   1 

PLANTS  (BOTANY) 
BENETICS 

SOME  ASPECTS  OF  GENERAL  ANO 
SPECIFIC  COMBINING  ABILITY. 

AD-417  696  DIV.  32 

PLASMA  JETS 
VELOCITY 

HIGH  VELOCITY  CUMULATIVE  JETS. 
AD-417  414  DIV.  29 

PLASMA  MEDIUM 
MICROWAVES 

"ICROtAVf  REFLECTION  FROM  SHOCK- 
PRODUCEO  PLASMAS. 

AO-417  556  OIV.   8 

PLASMA  OSCILLATIONS 
PERTURBATIOIt  THEORY 

DYNAMICS  OF  NON-LINEAR  PLASMON 
OSCILLATIONS. 

AD-417  562  DIV.  25 

PLASMA  PHYSICS 
ELECTRON  DENSITY 


NI-9 


PLA  -  RAD 


ruNo«>«eNTAL  sTuoies  in  thc 

MICKOtAVC    PtOaiNfi  or   ><E0Iu*1   *N0 
MISH-OENSITV    PLAS"**. 

*0-«t7    S3S  DtVt    29 

PV.«SM«   PMYJICS 

SHOCK  •Aves 

"CSCAIICM    IN   KAOIO   PHYSICS. 

AO-liT  499  OIV>   S 

point-octonatina  fuzcs 
AKHiNo  Devices 

PEASISILITY  STUOr  or  AIR  OASHPOT 
rO«  DELAYED  ARNINS  OF  HJ2A2  PO  ruZE. 
A0-«1T  160  OIV.  22 

POLAMIZATtOM 

ELECTNOXAANCTIC  lAVEt 

DESIGN  CURVES  FOP  A  CIMCUUAM 
POLARIZER. 

AO-aiT  ISt  OIV.   S 

POLARIZATION 
PARTICLCS 

PARTICLE  POLARIZATION  IN  HfSM 
ENERGY  PHYSICS. 

A0-41T    148  OIV.    20 

POLVftCHS 

sulfiocs 

chcmcal  relaxation  time  of  cross- 
linked  polyftmylene  disulfide  as  a 
function  of  temperature  and  sulfur 
concentration  and  conparisow  of  the 
data  ■ith  that  obtained  for  cross- 
linked  polyftmylene  tetrasulfioe . 

A0-A17  2S8  OIV.  ttt 

POLTHERS 
VISCOSITY 

THE  VISCOSITY  AND  FLOR  MECHANISM 
OF  POLYMERS  RITM  DISPERSE  FILLERS. 
AD-R17  482  OIV.   « 

POPULATION 
SENCTICS 

THE  USE  OF  ALTERNATIVE  TRAITS  IN 
SELECTION  PPOGRAMS. 

AO-017  186  OIV.  16 

PORCH  eOUIPNCNT 
ELECTRIC  SRITCHCt 

INVESTIGATION  OF  C0NTACTLE5S 
SRITCHIsa  CONCEPTS  FOR  APPLICATION  TO 

AIRCRAFT  Electrical  systems-vol.  ii. 

CONCEPT  design  STUOIES. 

A0-«I7  245  OIV.   7 

POnn  PLANTS  (CSTAtLISHMCNTSI 
NUCLEAR  EXPLOSION  DAMAGE 

US  ELECT»ICAL  IN'^USTRYI  VULNERABIL- 
ITY, PROCES»INai  ESVlROSMENT  ANO  RE- 
PAIR PROBLEMS  l*)   CASE  OF  NUCLEAR  AT- 
TACKI  FINAL  REPT. 

AO-417  S02  DIV.  20 

POtfR  SULLIES 

SCHieONOUCTOR  OCVlCtt 

PRECISION  SOLID-«TATE  PORER  SUP*»lT 
CIRCUITRY. 

AD-417  332  DIV.   7 

PREKRVATION 
HUMIDITY 

PRESERVATION  OF  MATERIALS  BY  CON- 
TROLLED HUMI-OITY  STORAGE. 

AO-417  775  DIV.  26 

PRESSURE 

MeASURCMENT 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  A  ZERO  TO  2500  PSl 
PRESSURE  SEi'SOH  HAVING  AN  OVERALL 
PRECISION  OF  1/4  PSI. 

A0-al7  1S8  DIV.  30 

PRESSURE  GAGES 

HYDROSTATIC  PREiSURE 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  A  ZERO  TO  2500  PST 
PRESSURE  SE>JSOR  HAVING  AN  OVERALL 
PRtCISION  OF  1/4  PSI. 

AO-417  158  OIV.  30 

PROCAtlLITY 
SAMPLING 

MARKOVIA^'  DECISION  PROCESSES  RITh  . 
UNCERTAIN  TRANSITION  PROBAB ILIT IFS. 
AD-al7  150  DIV.  IB 

PROBES  lELECTPOMAaNCTiet 
ANTENNAS 

CIRCULAR  ARRAYSI  CONSTRUCTION  DE- 
TAILS ARE  3IVE"«  FOR  EXPERIMENTAL 
EOUIPMENT  FOR  MEASU"ING  ELECTRICAL 
PROPERTIES  ALONG  THF  RADIATING  ELE- 
MENTS ANO  FAR  FIELD  RADIATION 
PATTERNS  OF  SMALL  ANTENNA  ARRAYS. 

^D-417  617  OIV.   R  - 

PRODUCTION 

METEOROLOGICAL  BALLOONS 

PROO'lCTirN  ENGINEERING  MEASURE 
FOR  MAN'JFACTURE  OF  "ETEOROLOGICAL 
BALLOONS  TYPE  ML-541(  »/UM. 

AO-417  171  DIV.  26 

PRODUCTION 

9UARTZ  RESONATORS 

PRODUCTION  OF  CR-(XM-17I/U  GLASS 
CRYSTAL  HOLDER  UNIT*. 

AD-417  270  DIV.   R 

PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE  ON 
CR-(XM-45I/U  QUARTZ  CRYSTAL  UNITS. 
AO-417  460  DIV.   8 


PRODUCTION 

RCrRACTORV  HATCRIALS 

PRODUCTION  PROBLEMS  OF  ORAPMITC 
CONTAINING  REFRACTORY  MATERIALS. 
AO-417  133  DIV.  14 

PRODUCTION 
TRANSISTORS 

PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE  FOR 
VMF.  SILICOW  PORER  TRANSISTORS. 

AO-417  706  OIV.   8 

PROGRAMMING  ICOMPUTCRtI 
ANALOG  COMPUTERS 

OEVELO-'MENT  OF  AN  ANALOG  COMPUTER 
PROGRAM  USEO  TO  GENERATE  SOUND  RAY 
PATHS  ANO  TO  COMPUTE  SOUND  TRANS- 
MISSION LOS*ES  DUE  TO  RAY  DIVERGENCE 
ANO  ABSORPTION. 

AD-417  592  OIV.  SO 

PROGRAMMING  (COMPUTCRII 
CRYSTAL  STRUCTURE 

EXECUTIVE  PROGRAM  POR  APPLICATION 
TO  X-RAY  CRYSTALLOSRAPHY  STUOIES. 
AD-4t7  523  OIV.  30 

PRO«RAHM|N«  LANGUAUS 

X-RAY  DIFFRACTION  ANALYIIS 

EXECUTIVE  PROGRAM  FOR  APPLICATION 
TO  X-RAY  CRYSTALLOGPAPHY  STUOIES. 
AD-417  523  OIV.  30 

PROJCCTlLeS 
NOOCL  TESTS 

A  Passive  teiperature-teleneteRing 

SYSTEM  FOR  SUN-LAUNCMEO  MODELS. 

AD-417  114  OIV.  30 

PROPAGATION 
PLASMA  SMCATM 

ANTENNA  PINOOB*  A  TECHNIOUC  FOR 
PROPAGATION  THROUGH  A  PLASMA  SHEATH. 
AD-417  454  DIV.   8 

PROPAGATION 

ULTRAHIGH  FREOUCNCY 

UHF  AIR-TO-GROUND  PROPAGATION 
MEASUREMCNTS. 

AD-417  196  OIV.   9 

PROPCLLANT  GRAINS 
INSTRUHCNTATION 

EMBEDMENT  OF  INTERNAL  INSTRUMENTA- 
TION IN  propellant  grains. 

A0-4t7  906  OIV.  27 

PROTEINS 
NUTRITION 

STUOIES  OF  ADAPTATION  OF  PROTEIN 
MALN0TRITIO»>I  ANNUAL  PROGRESS  REPORT. 
AO-417  590  OIV.  16 

PSYCHIATRY  « 

MEMORY 

CONCEPTS  OF  ANOSOGNOSIA. 

AD-417  512  OIV.  16 

PULSE  COMMUNICATION  SYSTCMS 
DIGITAL  SYSTEMS 

CUMULATIVE  DECISION  TECHNIQUES 
FOR  ERROR-FREE  COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS. 
AD-417  230  OIV.   9 

PULSe  COMPRESSION 
RAOAR 

A  LINEAR-FM  RAOAR  PULSE  COMPRESSION 
SYSTEM  EMPLOYING  THICRNESS-TAPERFO 
DISPERSIVE  PELAY  LIMES. 

AO-417  528  DIV.   6 

PUMPS 

MECHANICAL  Ot^GANS 

PROPOSED  ACCEPTANCE  TEST  PROGRAM 
FOR  ARMY  ARTIFICIAL  HEART  PUMP. 

AO-417  913  OIV.  16 

QUALITY  CONTROL 
TESTS 

THESISl   THE  PROGRESS  OF  SOVIET 
RELIABILITY  ENGINEE'INGI  A  STUDY  OF 
PROFESSIONAL  JOURNALS. 

AO-417  208  OIV.  26 

QUANTUM  NCCHANICS 
CRYSTALS 

THEORETICAL  INVESTIGATIONS  OF  THE 
ELECTRONIC  STRUCTURES  AND  STATES  OF 
MOLECULES  A»'D  CRYSTALSI  FINAL  REPORT. 
AO-417  517  OIV.  29 

QUANTUM  MCCHANICS 
ELECTRONS 

HAMILTONIAN  THEO»Y  OF  THE  OIRAC 
ELECTRON. 

AD-417  564  ^3         DIV.  25 
QUANTUM  MECHANICS 
MATHEMATICAL  LOGIC 

LOGIC  OF  Quantum  mechanics. 

AD-U17  667  OIV.  19 

QUANTUM  MECHANICS 
HEASUREMENT 

INTERACTION  OF  QUANTIZED  ANO  UN- 
OUANTIZEO  SYSTEMS. 

AO-417  963  DIV.  29 

QUARTZ 
CRYSTALS 

PRODUCTION  OF  FILTER  CRYSTALS. 
AD-417  362  OIV.  29 

QUARTZ  RESONATORS 
PRODUCTION 

PROOiKTION  OF  CR-(XM-17)/U  GLASS 


CRYSTAL  HOLOER  UNITS. 

AO-417  270  OIV.   8 

PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURF  ON 
CR-IXM.49I/II  QUARTZ  CRYSTAL  UNITS. 
AO-417  460  OIV.   8 

QUART!  RESONATORS 
TEMPERATURE 

FREQUENCY  TEMPERATURE  COMPENSA- 
TION TCCHNIOUeS  FOR  QUARTZ  CRYSTAL 
OSCILLATORS. 

AD-417  697  OIV.   B 

RAOAR  ANTENNAS 
DESIGN 

PHASED  ARRAY  RAOAR  STUDIES!  REPORT 
NO.  3. 

AO-417  972  OIV.   6 

RADAR  0UPLEXER8 

MICRORAVC  EQUIPMENT 

HIGH  POfER  MICRORAVE  GAS  OUPLEXERS. 
AD-417  292  OIV.   8 

RADAR  TRACKING 
L  BAND 

RESEARCH  IN  RADIO  PHYSICS. 

A0-41T  499  OIV.   B 

RADAR  TRANSMITTERS 

RAOIOPREOUCNCY  INTERFERENCE 

RAOIOPREOUENCY  INTERFERENCE  FROM 
HIGH  POWER  EMITTERS  TO  COMMERCIAL  AND 
ENTERTAINME^'T  E0U|P"CNT. 

AD-417  689  OIV.   8 

RADIATION  CHEMISTRY 
HYDROCARBONS 

ELECTRON-SPIN  MAGNETIC-RESONANCE 
OF  FREE  RADICAL  INTERMEDIATES  IN 
GAMHA-IRRAOIATEO  HYDROCARBONS. 

AO-417  709  OIV.   4 

RADIATION  OAMAGC 
■IBLIOGRAPHTES 

ABSTRACT*  OF  ACCESSIONS  DURING 
SEPTEMBER  l»63  BY  THE  RADIATION 
EFFECTS  INFORMATION  CENTER. 

AD-417  681  DIV.  32 

RADIATION  DAMAGE 
LUBRICANTS 

EFFECT  OF  REACTOR  RADIATION 
ON  CERAMIC  RONOEO  SOLID-FILM 
LUBRICANTS. 

AO-417  167  OIV.  14 

RADIATION  DAMAGE 
MATERIALS 

MONTHLY  ACCESSION  LISTI  EFFECT  OP 
RADIATION  ON  MATERIALS. 

AO-417  251  OIV.  SO 

RADIATION  EFFECTS 
SKIN 

RAOIOMETPIC  MEASUREMENT  OF  SKIN 
TEMPERATURE  CHANGES  DURING  SIMULATE" 
NUCLEAR  THERMAL  RADIATION. 

AD-417  416  DIV.  20 

RADIATION  MEASUREMENT  SYSTEMS 
CATALOGS 

LIST  OF  KILITARY  AND  CIVIL  DEFENSE 
RADIAC  DEvirES*  1963. 

AO-417  494  OIV.  20 

RADIATION  MEASUREMENT  »VtreNS 
COSMIC  RAYS 

HIGH  ENERGY  COSMIC  RADIATION  IN- 
VESTIGATION* RCRE  CONDUCTED  IN  THE 
UPPER  ATMOSPHERE!  FINAL  REPORT. 

A0-tti7  493  DIV.  20 

RADIO  COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS 
DATA  TRANSMISSION  SYSTEMS 

FIELD  TEST  RESULTS  OF  VARIOUS  MOO- 
EMS  OPERATING  OVER  THE  AN/VRC-12 
RADIO  SET)  REPORT  NO.  7. 

AD-417  754  DIV.   8 

RADIO  COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS 
INTELLIGIBILITY 

ELECTRONIC  EVALUATION  OF  VOICE 
COMMUNICATIONS  SYSTEMS  FOR 
INTELLIGIBILITY. 

AO-417  700  OIV.   5 

RADIO  FIELDS 
MEASUREMENT 

CALCiJLATIONS  FOR  THE  CALIBRATION 
OF  RIFI  METERS  USING  A  VERTICAL  ROO 
ANTENNA. 

AO-417  549  OIV.   8 

RADIO  NAVIGATION 
AIRBORNE 

CORRELATION  OF  OPERATIONAL 
RELIABILITY  RITH  INHERENT  RELIABILITY 
OF  AIRBORNE  TACON  EQUIPMENT. 

AD-417  199  OIV.  19 

RADIO  RECEIVERS 

MINIATURE  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 

HIGH  FREOUCNCY  MINIATURE  TUNABLE 
SHORT-RAVE  PECEIVCRS. 

AD-417  136  OIV.   9 

RADIO  SIGNALS 
DETECTION 

LOCATION  OF  ATMOSPHERE  -  SCATTER 
ANO  OBSTACLE-GAIN  SIGNAL  SOURCESI 
FINAL  REPORT. 

AD-417  966  OIV.   8 

RADIO  TRANSMISSION 


NI-10 


AIRbTO-SURFACE 

UHF     AIR.TO-GROUNO    PROPAGATI 
MEASUREMENT*. 

AO-417    1*6  OtVi 

RADIO   BAVCS 

■Avctuinci 

DESIGN  CURVES  FOR  A  CIRCUL< 
POLARIZER. 

AO-417  184  DtV. 

RADIOACTIVE  FALLOUT 
CONTAMINATION 

FALLOUT  NUCLIDE  SOLUBILITY.  FOLIAGE 
CONTAMINATION.  AND  PLANT  PART  UPTAKF 
CONTOUR  RATIOS. 

A0-4t7  665  OIV.  16 

RADIOACTIVITY 

CYCLOTRONS  J 

RESIDUAL  RADIOACTIVITY  FOLLOWING 
CYCLOTRON  SHUT-DOWN  IS  INVESTIGATED. 
AO-417  977  DIV.  20 

RAOIOFREQUENCV  INTERFERENCE 
ANTENNA  CONFIGURATIONS 

STUDY  OF  NOISE  INTRODUCED  INTO 
RADIO  COMMUNICATIONS  SYSTEMS  BY  THE 
PROPAGATING  MEDIUM,  AND  THE  DEVELOP- 
MENT OF  TECHN18UES  FOR  REDUCING  THI* 
NOISE  BY  PROPER  OPTIMUM  ANTENNA  DESIGN, 
AD-417  553  DIV.   • 

RAOIOPREOUENCY  INTCRPERENCC 
RAOAR 

RAOIOPREOUENCY  INTERFERENCE  FROM 
HIGH  POWER  EMITTERS  TO  COMMERCIAL  AND 
ENTERTAINME»'T  EQUIPMENT. 

AD-417  685  OIV.   8 

RAOIOPREOUENCY  SPECTROSCOPY 
DETERMINATION 

POWER  SPECTRAL  DENSITY  ESTMaTES  OF 
THE  FADING  OF  HIGH  FREQUENCY  RADIO 
WAVES.  ,  , 

AO-417  190  DIVJ   • 

RARE  EARTH  ELfMENTS  |  | 

DETERMINATION 

DETERMINATION  OF  RARE  ANO  TRACE 
ELEMENTS  IN  SOILS*  PLANTS  AND 
WATERS. 

AO-417  769  OIV< 

REACTOR  MATERIALS 
DATA 

TWO-GROUP  CONSTANTS  FOR  REAiCTOR 
NATERIALS. 

AO-417  108  OIV.,  ||« 

REACTOR  MOOERATORt 
MATERIALS 

SOLID  REACTOR  MODERATOR  MATtRIALS. 
AD-417  109  DIV.  21 

READING 
BEHAVIOR 

LEARNING  VIA  PROGRAMED  READING  AND 
CUE  VERSUS  PESPONSE  IN  PROGRAHCO 
READING. 

AD-417  376  DIV»  28 

RECOMBINATION  REACTIONS 
HEAT  TRANSFER 

EFFECT  OF  LEWIS  NUMBER  ON  HEAT 
TRANSFER.  SEIN  FRICTION  AND  FLOW 
PROPERTIES  IN  A  DISSOCIATING  GAS. 
AD-417  749  DIV.   9 

REENTRY  VEHICLES 
AIRFRAME  BEARINGS 

RESEARCH  ANQ  DEVELOPMENT  OF  «IR- 
FRAHE  BEARI^'GS  FOR  AEROSPACE  VChICLESI 
FRICTION,  WFARt  ANO  LIMITING  LOAO 
CAPACITY  OF  SUPERALLOY,  CERMET.  AND 
CERAMIC  MATERIALS  WITH  AND  WITHOUT 
LUBRICANTS  AT  TEMPERATURES  FROM  -100 
TO  2500F. 

AO-417  438  DIV,,  ,14 

REENTRY  VEHICLE! 
PROPAGATION 

ANTENNA  WINDOW'  A  TECHNIOUfi  FOR 
PROPAGATION  THROUGH  A  PLASMA  SMfATH, 
AD-417  454  OIV. 

REFRACTORY  MATERIALS 
FIBERS 

FEASIBILITY  OF  FORMING  REFRACTORY 
FIBERS  BY  A  CONTINUOUS  PROCESS. 

AO-417  436  DIV.  14 

REFRACTORY  MATERIALS 
PRODUCTION 

PRODUCTION  PROBLEMS  OF  GRAPHITE 
CONTAINING  PEFRACTDPY  MATERIALS. 
AO-417  133  OIV.  14 

REFRACTORY  METALS  t  ALLOYS 
BRAZING 

EXOTHERMIC  BRAZING  OF  UNALLOYED 
TUNGSTEN,  MOLYBDENUM  I  COLUMBIUH,  TAN- 
TALUMt  ANO  TZM  ALLOY  I  OUARTFRLY  REPT. 
WS. 

AD-417  TlO  OIV.  26 

REFUELING 
SHIPS 

down  ran«e  supply  vessel  - 
replenishme»'T  at  sea. 

AO-417  554  DIV( 

REFUELING  IN  FLIGHT 
EXTERNAL  STORES 


ir 


°1 

4ioue  F 


r 


SI 


PROTOTYPE  DEVELOPMENT  MODEL  399 
AIR  REFUELING  STORE. 

AO-417  714  OIV.   1 

RELAXATION  TIME 
SYNTHETIC  RUSBCR 

CHEMICAL  RELAXATION  TIME  OF  CROSS- 
LINKED  POLYETHYLENE  DISULFIDE  AS  A 
FUNCTION  OF  TEMPERATURE  AND  SULFUR 
CONCENTRATION  AND  COMPARISON  OF  THE 
DATA  WITH  THAT  OBTAINED  FOR  CROSS- 
LINKED  POLYETHYLENE  TETRASULFIOE. 
AO-417  298  DIV.  14 

RELIABILITY 
ENGINEERING 

THESISl   THE  PROGRESS  OF  SOVIET 
RELIABILITY  ENGINEEPINGI  A  STUDY  OF 
PROFESSIONAL  JOURNALS. 

AD-417  208  OIV.  26 

REPORTS 

FUEL  CELLS 

THIS  REPORT  CONTAINS  INFORMATION  ON 
FUEL  CELL  R»D  BEING  PERFORMED  IN  THE 
UNITED  STATES  AND  SUPPORTED  BY  NON- 
GOVERNMENT FUNDS. 

AD-417  392  DIV.   7 

RESEARCH  PROGRAM  ADMINISTRATION 
UNITED  STATES  GOVERNMENT 

U.  S.  GOVERNMENT  CONTRACTS  WITH 
PRIVATE  INSTITUTIONS  AND  ENTERPRISES 
TO  OBTAIN  RESEARCH  ANO  DEVELOPMENT 
WORX  NEEDED  FOR  PUBLIC  PURPOSES. 
AD-417  110  DIV.  30 

RESISTORS 

MANUFACTURING  METHODS 

PARAMETERS  FOR  MANUFACTURE  OF 
POROUS  SUBSTRATE  RE*ISTORS  USIN*} 
QUARTZ  AS  THE  SUBSTRATE. 

AD-417  222  DIV.   7 

RESPIRATION 
PHYSIOLOGY 

RESPIRATORY  FUNCTION  STUDIES  DURING 
PROLONGED  EXPOSURE  TO  SIMULATED  ALTI- 
TUDE WITHOUT  HYPOXIA. 

AD-417  649  DIV.  16 

RETRO  ROCKETS 
THRUST  REVERSE 

WING  II  MlNUTEMAN  THRUST  REVERSAL 
SYSTEM. 

AD-417  268  DIV.  12 

REVICB* 

TEST  METHODS 

STATE-OF-THE-ART  SURVEY  ON 
MECHANICAL  PROPERTY  TEST  METHODS  FOR 
BRITTLE  MATERIALS. 

AD-417  621  OIV.  14 

ROCKET  CASES 

EXPLOSIVE  FORMINB 

EXPLOSIVE  FORMING  OF  CLOSURES  FOR 
LARGE  SOLID  PROPELLANT  MOTOR  CASESI 
FINAL  REPORT. 

AD-417  638  DIV.  27 

ROCKET  MOTORS 

GASEOUS  ROCKET  PROPELLANTS 

SUMMARY  OF  EXPERIMENTAL  INVESTI- 
GATIONS OF  COMBUSTION  PRESSURE  OSCIL- 
LATIONS IN  GASEOUS  PROPELLANT  ROCKET 
MOTORSI  FINAL  REPORT. 

AD-417  905  OIV.  27 

ROCKET  MOTORS  (LIQUID  PROPELLANT! 
DESIGN 

THE  PROGRESS  AND  STATUS  OF  DESIGN 
ANO  DEVELDPt-ENT  WORK  ON  ThOR  ARF 
SUMMARIZED  AND  TABULATED. 

AD-417  212  OIV.  27 

ROCKET  MOTORS  (LIQUID  PROPELLANT) 
RELIABILITY 

THOR  INFORMAL  MONTHLY  RELIABILITY 
REPORT. 

AD-417  170  DIV.  27 

RUNWAYS 

APPROACH  LIGHTS 

HUMAN  FACTORS  ASPECTS  OF  THE  PROB- 
LEM OF  LIGHTING  A  RUNWAY  THRESHOLD  THAT 
HAS  BEEN  DISPLACED  'ROM  THE  END  OF  THE • 
PAVEMENT  TO  INSURE  APPROACH  CLEARANCE 
OF  OBSTACLES. 

AO-417  446  DIV.  33 

RUNWAYS 
DESIGN 

OPERATIOHAL  EVALUATION  OF  AIRPORT 
RUNWAY  OESiriN  ANO  CAPACITY. 

AO-417  202  DIV.  33 

SALTS 

ELECTROLYSIS 

MEASUREMENT  OF  THE  COUNTER-EMF, 
INCLUDING  A  SHORT  TRANSIENT.  IN  FUSED 
SOOIUM  HYDROXIDE  AFTER  ELECTROLY*I S. 
AO-417  216  DIV.   4 

•AMPCING 

RADIO  SIGNALS 

DIGITIZIO'G  PARAMETERS  ANO  CAL''U- 
LATED  STATISTICS  OF  A  WAVEFORM, 

AO-417  243  DIV.  '  R 

SATELLITES  (ARTIFICIAL) 
GRAVITY 

COMMENTS  ON  6E0DYNAMIC  CONSTANTS. 


NI-11 


RAD  -  SIL 


A0.417  691  OIV.   2 

SATELLITES  (APTlFIClALI 
ORBITAL  TRAJECTORIES 

ANALYSES  OF  THE  OOPPLER  FREQUENCY 
SHIFT  IN  BEACON  SIGNALS  AND  VOICFS 
TRANSMITTED  FROM  USSR  SATELLITES. 
AD-417  37B  DIV.  12 

A  METHOD  OF  PREDICTING  SATELLITE 
DECAY. 

AO-417  TOl  DIV.  12 

SATELLITES  (ARTIFICIAL) 
STABILIZATION 

A  SYSTEM  FOR  PASSIVE  GRAVITY- 
GRADIENT  STABILIZATION  OF  EARTH 
SATELLITES. 

AO-417  Sai  DIV.  12 

SCATTERING 

MATHEMATICAL  ANALVStf 

UNITARITY  AND  ANALYTICITY  IN 
COMPLEX  ENEPGY  PLANE  OF  GENERAL 
SCATTERING  AMPLITUDES. 

AD-417  149  OIV.  2S 

SCHISTOSOMA 

MEDICAL  RESEARCH 

STUDIES  ON  SCHISTOSOMIASIS 
JAPONICA  ON  TAIWAN. 

AD-417  922  OIV.  16 

SCINTILLATION  COUNTERS 
GAMMA  RAYS 

SCINTILLATION  COUNTER  FOR  GAMMA- 
RAY  DEFECTOSCOPY. 

AD-417  980  DIV.  20 

SECONDARY  EMISSION 
ACCELEROMETFRS 

DENSITY  EFFECT  IN  SOLIDS  AND 
GASES. 

AD-417  290  DIV.  29 

SECONDARY  EMISSION 
SEMICONDUCTING  FILMS 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH 
ON  PHOTOSENSITIVITY  ANO  SECONDARY 
ELECTRO  EMIS510N  FROM  OXYGEN 
CESIUM  LAYE'S  IN  DIFFUSION  PROCESSES. 
AO-417  366  DIV.  29 

SEMICONDUCTING  FILMS 
PHOTOSENSITIVITY 

TRANSLATION  OF  FOREIGN  RESEARCH 
ON  PHOTOSENSITIVITY  AND  SECONDARY 
ELECTRO  EMISSION  FROM  OXYGEN 
CESIUM  LAYERS  IN  DIFFUSION  PROCESSES. 
AD-417  366  OIV.  29 

SEMICONDUCTOR  DEVICES 
CIRCUITS 

HANDBOOK  OF  PREFERRED  CIRCUITSI 
NAVY  AERONAUTICAL  ELECTRONIC  EQUIP- 
MENT! SEMICONDUCTOR  DEVICE  CIRCUITS" 
VOL.  II. 

AD-417  720  DIV.   8 

tEMICONOUCTOR  DEVICES 
POWER  SUPPLIES 

PRECISION  SOLID-STATE  POWER  SUPPLY 
CIRCUITRY. 

AD-417  332  DIV.   7 

SEMICONDUCTOR  DEVICES 
PROCESSING 

SOLID  STATE  TUNNEL  DEVICES  ANO 
ARRAYS  CAPAPLE  OF  OPERATION  AT 
MICROWATT  POWER  LEVELS. 

AD-417  247  OIV.   B 

SEMICONDUCTORS 

THERMOELECTRICITY 

THERMOELECTRIC  SEMICONDUCTOR  COOL- 
ING DEVICES. 

AD-417  409  DIV.   B 

SENSORY  MECHANISMS 
BATS 

EXPERIMENTAL  STUDIES  ON  ECHOLOCATION 
SYSTEMS  OF  THE  BAT. 

AD-417  965  OIV.  2R 

SHEETS 

PROCESSING 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  OPTIMUM  MANUFACTUR- 
ING METHODS  FOR  NIOBIUM  ALLOY  (0-431 
SHtET. 

AO-417  692  OIV.  17 

SHIPS 
DESIGN 

COMPUTATION  OF  THE  FRICTIONAL  RE- 
SISTANCE OR  THE  SURFACE  AREA  OF  A 
SHIP'S  HULL. 

AO-417  630  OIV.  31 

SHOCK  WAVES 
DETONATIONS 

OIRECTIOMAL  EFFECT  OF  CHARGE  MOTION 
ON  SHOCK  FORMATION  AT  A  SPHERICAL 
PENTOLITE  CHARGE. 

AD-417  915  DIV.  22 

SHOCK  WAVES 

GAS  IONIZATION 

ELECTROMAGNETIC  PROPERTIES  OF 
IONIZED  GAS  INDUCED  BY  SHOCK  WAVE  IN 
SHOCK  TUBE. 

AD-417  229  DIV.  22 

SILICON 
CRYSTALS 

DISLOCATION  MOBILITY  ANO  PINNING  IN 


SIL-  SYM 


M*HO  H»TEm»LS  THROUGH  I^ITEKNAL  rUtC- 
TION  STilOIE*. 

*0-«17  U2  OIV.  ?S 

SILICON 

SAHMA^^OTOM   m*eTION$ 

•ESONANCrS    IN    TIFLO    CURVE    OF 
SlLlC0N-30l»R0T0Ni     S*MH»)P-'^l     REAC- 
TION   (E    SU9   P    *    1.5    TO    J.O   "EV   RASar ) . 
A0-«17    228  OIV.    >0 

SILICONC   ^UASTICS 

AooiTive* 

IMPROVED  "ERFO^MANCE  Or  ELASTO<»E»S 
AT  MIGH  TEHPER*TU«E  BY  USING  CHEHI- 
CACLT  NOOIriED  FILLC»S. 

AO-WIT  aOO  OIV.  |« 

SILVC* 
C0ATIN4S 

TRANSLATION  OF  F0REI3N  RFSEARCMI 
"RtPARATJOS  OF  THER"0STASLE  ^^Rlr.MT 
SILVER  COATINGS  FOR  RhOTOELECTR tC 
CATHODES. 

AO-417  565  OIV.  10 

SINOCC  CRYSTALS 
ALUM I  NUN 

OEACTION  OF  FINE  HETAL  il^ES  TO 
INPOSEO  UOaPSi  effect  of  SPECIMfM 
SIZE  ON  OEFPRMATION  PROPERTIES. 

AO-m?  S57  OIV.  17 

StN«LC  CKYSTaLS 

OUANTUM  NCCHANieS 

THEORETlrAL  INVE<TI3ATI0NS  OF  THE 
ELECTRONIC  «TRUCTURfS  AND  ST«Tes  OF 
NOlECUlES  A»'0  CRYSTALSI  FINAL  R'PORT. 
AO-417  517  OIV.  ?5 

SINGLE  CRYSTALS 
REC^YSTALLIfATION 

«ECRVST*LLI2Af lOM  OF  SINGLE 
CRYSTALS. 

A0-«17  253  OIV.  17 

SKIN 

ABSORPTION 

BASIC  STUDIES  IN  PERCUTANEOUS 
ABSORPTION. 

A0-«17  501  OIV.  lA 

SKV  SRIGHTNESS 

RCCORDING  SYSTEMS 

PHOTOELE''TRIC  SELF-RECORDING  OAY- 
SKT  PHOTOMETER. 

A0-<»17  ■J23  OIV.   2 

SODIUM  COMPOUNDS 
ELECTROLYSIS 

MEASUREHFNT  OF  THE  COUNTER-E<»F. 
INCLUDING  A  SHORT  T>ANSIENTi  IN  FUSED 
SOOIUM  HYORPXIOE  AFTER  ELECTROLYSIS. 
AO-417  216  OIV.   U 

SOILS 

HEAT  TRANSFER 

A  HEAT  FLO*  TRANSDUCER  IS  EVALUATED 
AS  A  MEANS  r^f    DETERMINING  SOIL  mfat 
FLO*. 

AD-<«17  206  OIV.   2 

SOILS 

RARE  EARTH  ELCMCNTS 

DETERMINATION  OF  RARE  AND  TRACE 
ELEMENTS  IN  SOILS.  »LANTS  AND 
•ATERS. 

A0-ai7  769  OIV.   2 

SOLAM  RAO  I  ATI  AN 


TIONS  OF  A  JET  WITH  A  STATIONARY 
ACOUSTIC  40I>RCE. 

AO-417  281  OIV.  29 

SOUND  TRANSMISSION 
UNOERWATCR  SOUND 

DEVELOPNFNT  OF  AN  ANALOG  COMBuTER 
PROGRAM  USEH  TO  GENERATE  SOUND  RAY 
PATHS  AND  TO  COMPUTE  SOUND  TRANS- 
MISSION LOS«E$  DOE  TO  RAY  OlVER'iENCF 
ANU  ABSORPTION. 

AO-1417  592  OIV.  50 

SPACE  BIOLOGY 
RCVIEIS 

SOVIET  LITERATURE  ON  LIFE  SUPPORT 
SYSTEMSI  BI0SCIENCE5. 

A0-M17  290  OIV.  16 

SPACE  CHARGES 
MODULATION 

SPACE-CHARGE  MODULATION  OF 
CURRENTS  In  a  solid  BY  ACOUSTIC 
■AVES. 

A0-«17  719  OIV.  « 

SPCCIFie  NCAT 
HYDROCARBONS 

CALCULATION  OF  THE  SPECIFIC  MFATS 
ANO  SOUND  VELOCITY  OF  HIGH  OENSITY 
METHANE. 

AO-417  642  OIV.  25 

SPECTROPHOTOMETERS 
INTERFEROMETERS 

AN  INTE'^rEROMETRIC  SPECTROMETERl 
THEORY,  OESIGN  ANO  PEVELOPMENT. 

AO-417  763  OIW.  25 

SPECTROSCOPY 

MICROWAVE  OSCILLATORS 

tNVESTIa»TION  OF  AN  ELECTRON  RESO- 
NANCE SPECTROMETER  UTILIZING  A  5rN- 
ERALIZEO  FEroBACH  MICR0«AVE  OSCILLA- 
TOK. 

AD-417  283  OIV.  25 

•MCCH 
ANALYSIS 

SPEECH  AM4LYSIS  TECHNIOUES. 
AO-417  356  OIV.  5? 

SPCCCM  TRANSMISSION 
INTELLIGIBILITY 

ELECTRONIC  EVALUATION  OF  VOICE 
COMMUNICATIONS  SYSTEMS  FOR 
INTELLI'lIBILITY. 

AD-417  700  OIV.   5 

SPMCRCS 

MAGNETIC  FIELDS 

THE  HYOROMAGNETICS  OF  A  SPHERICAL 
CONDUCTOR, 

AO-417  547  OIV.  25 

STABILITY 
THEORY 

STRUCTURF  OF  NONLINEAR  CELLULAR 
SOLUTIONS  TO  THE  BOUSSINESQ  EQUATIONS. 
AO-417  255  OIV.   Q 

STAINLESS  STEfL 
PROCESSING 

evaljatjon  of  process  EMBRITTlE- 
ment  relief  treatment  for  flash. 

ELECTROLYTir-ELECTRPLESS  NICKEL 
PLATED  4540  STEEL  AND  H-U  TOOL 
STEEL. 

AO-417  223  OIV.  2f 


SOLAR  RAOIOFLUX  AND  UPPER-ATMQSPhERE STaTI STIC AL  ANALYSIS 


TEMPERATURE. 

AD-417  461  DIV.   2 

SOLENOIDS 

oesiGN 

DESI3N  OF  T«0  REGION  SOLENOIDS. 
AN  INNER  SOLENOID  PLACED  WITHIN  THE 
SOME  OF  A  LARGE  OUTER  SOLENOID. 

AO-417  561  OIV.  25 

SOLID  ROCKET  PROPELLANTS 
COMBUSTION 

«  SUHHARY  OF  RECENT  COMBUSTION 
INSTABILITY  RESEARCH  IN  SOLID  ROCKET 
PROPELLANTS  AT  BALLISTIC  RESEARCH 
LABORATORIES. 

AO-417  341  OIV.  10 

SOLID  STATE  PHYSICS 

RESEARCH  PROGRAM  ADMINISTRATION 

RESEARCH  REPORT  ON  DYNAMICS  OF 
5L0CM  ELECTIONS  IN  SOLIDS. 

AO-417  577  OIV.  25 

SOL  10  STATE  PHYSICS 
SCIENTIFIC  RESEARCH 

SOLID  ST*TE  RESEARCH. 

AD-417  686  OIV.  25 

SOLIDS 

SEPARATION 

APPARATUS  DESCRIBED  TO  EFFECT  EX- 
TRACTION OF  BULKY  SOLIDS  tlTH  HOT 
SOLVENTS. 

AO-417  656  OIV.   4 

SOLIDS 

SOLID  STATE  PHYSICS 

SOLID  STATE  RESEARCH. 

AO-417  686  OIV.  25 

SOUND 
JETS 

EXPERIMENTAL  SOUNO  FIELD  OISTRIBU- 


GCNETICS 

SOME  ASPrCTS  OF  GENERAL  ANO 
SPECIFIC  COMBINING  ABILITY. 

AO-417  696  01^  32 

STATISTICAL  ANALYSIS 
LINEAR  SYSTEMS 

AN  INTROPUCTION  »0  ESTIMATION 
TMtORY  FOR  OYNAMICAL  SYSTEMS. 

AD-417  777  OW.  15 

STATISTICAL  ANALYSIS 
TABLES 

SIMPLE  METHODS  FOR  ANALYZING  THRFE- 
FACTOR  INTERACTION  IN  CONTINGENCY 
TABLES. 

AO-417  668  OIV.  15 

STATISTICAL  PROCESSCS 
ANALYSIS 

TRANSIENT  SOLUTIONS  FOR  3-STATE 
DISCRETE  TIME  haRKOV  PROCESSES. 
■  AD-417  221  OIV.-  15 

STATISTICAL  PROCESSES 
DECISION  MAKING 

MARKOVlA*'  DECISION  PROCESSES  WITH 
UNCERTAIN  TRANSITION  PROBABILI TTFS 
OR  REWARDS. 

AO-417  220  DIV.  15 

STATISTICAL  PROCESSES 
NUMERICAL  ANALYSIS 

TRANSIENT  SOLUTIONS  FOR  5-STATE 
DISCRETE  TI»E  MARKOV  PROCESSES. 

AO-417  151  DIV.  29 

STATISTICAL  PROCESSES 

STATISTICAL  DISTRIBUTIONS 

MARKOVIA*-  DECISION  PROCESSES  WITH 
UNCERTAIN  TRANSITION  PROBABILITIES. 
AO-417  150  OIV.  15 

SrCEL 


BRITTLCNCSS 

EMBRITTLEMENT  OF  METALS  BY 
ORtiANIC  LIQUIDS. 

AO-417  257  OIV.  17 

srecL 

COftROtlON 

STRESS-CORROSION  CRACKING  OF 
HIGH-STRENGTH  ALLOYS!  FINAL  REPORT. 
AO-417  623  OIV.  17 

STEEL 

MATERIAL  FORMING 

EXPLOSIVE  FORMING  OF  CLOSURES  FOR 
LARGE  sriLlD  PROPELLANT  MOTOR  CASESI 
FINAL  REPORT. 

AO-417  658  DIV.  27 

STOCHASTIC  PROCESSES 

COMBINATORIAL  ANALYSIS 

INVESTIGATIONS  IN  FUNCTIONAL 
ANALYSIS.  INTEGRATION  IN  FUNCTION 
SPACE  ANO  STOCHASTIC  PROCESSES. 

AO-417  491  DIV.  15 

STOCHASTIC  PROCESSCS 
DIFFUSION 

A  STOCHASTIC  ANALYSIS  OF  FLOWS 
BETWEEN  COMPARTMENTS  IN  A  MULTI- 
COMPARTMENT SYSTEM  IS  PRESENTED. 
AO-417  665  OIV.  15 

STORAGE 
MATERIALS 

PRESERVATION  OF  MATERIALS  BY  CON- 
TROLLED HUMIDITY  STORAGE. 

AD-417  775  OIV.  26 

COMPREHENSIVE  STUDY  COVERING  THE 
PRESERVATION  OF  MATERIALS  IN  CON- 
TROLLED HUMIDITY  STORAGE. 

AD-417  776  OIV.  26 

STORAGE  BATTERIES 

oesiGN 

APPLIED  RESEARCH  INVESTIGATION  0* 
SEALED  SILVER  ZINC  BATTERIES. 

AD-417  798  OIV.   7 

STRAIN  tAOeS 

HIGH-TEMPERATURE  RESEARCH 

MATERIALS  FOR  USE  AS  STRAIN  GAGES 
AT  TEMPERATURES  ABOVE  2000  F  11093  rM 
FINAL  REPORT. 

AO-417  541  OIV.  50 

STRESSES 
CORROSION 

STRESS-CORROSION  CRACKING  OF 
HIGH-STRENGTH  ALLOYSI  FINAL  REPORT, 
AO-417  623  OIV.  17 

STRESSES 

MATHEMATICAL  ANALYSIS 

ON  THE  GFNERATION  OF  RESIDUAL 
STRESSES  In  THERMO-VISCOElASTIC  BODIES. 
AO-417  914  OIV.  29 

STRUCTURES 

ELCCTROMAGNrTIC  SHItLOINt 

PROPOSED  SPECIFICATIONS  FOR 
ELECTROMAGNETIC  SHIELDING  OF  EN- 
CLOSURES ANO  BUILDINGS.  EFFECTIVENESS. 
AGAINST  PLANE  WAVE  FIELDS  2  TO  lOiOOO 
MC<  ANO  ELECTROMAGNETIC  FIELDS  tO  <£ 
TO  2  MC. 

AO-417  699  OIV.  13 

SUBMARINES 
WATER  WAVES 

WAVES  Due  TO 

AD-417  516 
SULPISCS 

SYNTHETIC  RUBMR 

CHEMICAL  RELAXATION  TIME  OF  CROSS- 
LINKED  POLYETHYLENE  DISULFIDE  As  A 
FUNCTION  OF  TEMPERATURE  AND  SUL''UR 
CONCENTRATION  AND  COMPARISON  OF  THE 
DATA  WITH  THAT  OBTAINED  FOR  CROSS- 
LINKED  POLYETHYLENE  TETRASULFIOE. 
AO-417  258  OIV.  |R 

SUPERCONDUCTORS 
ELECTRIC  CURRENTS 

CRITICAL  CURRENT  AND  FIELD  IN  NON- 
IDEAL  SUPERCONDUCTORS. 

A0.417  645  OIV.  25 

SUPERSONIC  WIND  TUNNELS 
LIGHTNING 

SPECTRUM  OF  THE  PROBE  GLOW  IN  A 
SUPERSONIC  WIND  TUNNEL  LIGHTNING 
STORM. 

AD-417  539  OIV.  50 

SWITCHING  CIRCUITS 
FEEDBACK 

POSITIVE-FEEOBACKi  CLOSEO-LOOP 
POLES  IN  POSITIVE-NEGATIVE  FEEDBACK 
CONTROL  SYSTEMSI  MASTER'S  THESIS. 
AO-417  218  OIV.   R 

SYMPOSIA 

ELECTROMAaNETlC  SMItLOlNB 

PROCEEDINGS  OF  SECOND  HERO  CON- 
GRESSt  FRANKLIN  INSTITUTE,  MAY  1963, 
ON  HAZARDS  OF  ELECTROMAGNETIC  RADIA- 
TION TO  ORDNANCE. 

AO-417  172  DIV.   8 

SYMPOSIA 
METEORS 

SYMPOSIUM  ON  ASTRONOMY  ANO 


A  SUBMERGED  BODY. 
DIV.  51 


M-ia 


PHYSICS  OF  METEORS. 

AO-417  200  OIV.   2 

SYNTHETIC  RUBBER 
DEGRADATION 

CAUSES.  FFFECTSt  ANO  PREVENTION 
OF  OZONE  CRACKING  IN  ROCKET  MOTOR 
M-57E1  5UNA-S  RUBBER  INTERNAL  INSU- 
LATIONI  MINtlTEMAN  WEAPON  SYSTEM. 
AO-417  676  DIV.  14 

•YNTHCTIC  RUBBER 
RELAXATION  TIME 

CHEMICAL  RELAXATION  TIME  Of  CROSS- 
LINKEO  POLYETHYLENE  DISULFIDE  AS  A 
FUNCTION  OF  TEMPERATURE  AND  SULFUR 
CONCENTRATION  AND  COMPARISON  OF  THE 
DATA  WITH  THAT  OBTAINED  FOR  CROSS- 
LINKED  POLYETHYLENE  TETRASULFIOE. 
AD-417  298  OIV.  14 

TANK  VtNTS 

ATMOSPHERIC  ELECTRICITY 

INVESTIGATION  OF  MECHANISMS 
OF  POTENTIAL  AIRCRAFT  FUEL  TANK  VENT 
FIRES  AND  EXPLOSIONS  CAUSED  BY  AT- 
MOSPHERIC ELECTRICITYI  FINAL  REPORT. 
AO-417  246  OIV.   1 

TCLCMfTCRIN«  rRANSNITTCRS 
S  BANO 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  THE  AN/AKA<  I 
MICROWAVE  TELEMETRY  TRANSMITTER. 
AO-417  387  DIV.   5 

TCLCVtSION  RECEIVERS 

RAOIOFREOUENCY  INTERFERENCE 

RAOIOFREOUENCY  INTERFERENCE  FROM 
MIGH  POWER  EMITTERS  TO  COMMERCIAL  AND 
ENTERTAINMENT  EQUIPMENT. 

AD-417  685  DIV.   B 

Tf MPCRATURE  CONTROL 

CORRECTIONS  11 

FREQUENCY  TEMPERATURE  COMPENSA- 
TION TECHNIOUES  FOR  QUART?  CRYSTAL 
OSCILLATORS. 

AO-417  697  OIV.   8 

TERMINAL  PLI8MT  FACILITtCS 
DCSIBN 

OPERATIONAL  EVALUATION  OF  AIRPORT 
RUNWAY  DESIGN  AND  CAPACITY. 

AD-417  202  OIV.  53 

TEST  FACILITIES 

HVFERSONtC  TEST  VEHICLES 

DEVELOPMENT  AND  OPERATION  OF  AN 
ARC  HEATED  HYPERSONIC  TUNNEL. 

AO-417  180  OIV.  30 

TEST  SETS 
CALIBRATION 

CALIBRATION  OF  ANDEROMETERS  FOR 
MECHANICAL  LOADING  ANO  BEARINGS 
VIBRATION. 

AD-417  773  DIV.  30 

THERMAL  INSULATION 

ROCKET  MOTORS  (SOLID  PROPELLANT) 

CAUSES!  EFFECTS.  AND  PREVENTION 
OF  OZONE  CRACKING  IN  ROCKET  MOTOR 
M-S7E1  BUNA-S  RUBBER  INTERNAL  INSU- 
LATIONI  MINUTEMAN  WEAPON  SYSTEM. 
AO-417  676  OIV.  14 

THERMAL  RADIATION 
RADIATION  EFFECTS 

RADIOMETRIC  MEASUREMENT  OF  SKIN 
TEMPERATURE  CHANGES  DURING  SIMULATED 
NUCLEAR  THERMAL  RADIATION. 

AO-417  416  OIV.  20 

TMCRMIONIC  CONVERTERS 
CESIUM 

HIGH  TEMPERATURE  VAPOR-FILLEO 
THERMIONIC  CONVERTER  MATERIAL  EVALUA- 
TION. FABRICATION  AND  TESTING. 

AD-417  574  OIV.   7 

THERMIONIC  CONVERTERS 

THIN  FILMS  (STORAGE  DEVICES) 

A  THIN-FILM  THERMIONIC  CONVERTER. 
AO-417  546  OIV.  25 

THCRMOOYNAMICS 

ENERGY  CONVERSION 

APPLIED  THERMODYNAMICS  AND  HEAT 
TRANSFER. 

AD-417  207  OIV.  29 

T»«RNOELECTRieiTY 
COOLING 

THERMOELECTRIC  SEMICONDUCTOR  COOL- 
ING DEVICES. 

AO-417  409  OIV. 

thermoelectricity 
generators 

thermoelfctric  power  MOOU 

AO-417  79S  DIV.   S 

TININB  DEVICES 
LABORATORIES 

INSTRUCTIONS  FOR  FABRICATING  A 
OIGltAL  LABORATORY  TIMER. 

AD-417  426  OIV.  50 

TITANIUM  ALLOYS 
CORROSION 

STRESS-CORROSION  CRACKING  OF 
HIGH-STRENGTH  ALLOYSI  FINAL  RtPORT. 
AO-417  625  DIV.  17 

TITANIUM  ALLOYS 


1 

9UUS 


eXPCRINENTAL  DATA 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  TOUGH,  HIGH-STRENGTH 
ALPHA-BETA  TITANIUM-BASE  ALLOYS  AT 
240 • 000-260 • 000  PS I  YIElO  STRENGTH 
LEVELS. 

AO-417  472  DIV.  17 

TITANIUM  ALLOYS 
PHASE  STUDIES 

FACTORS  AFFECTING  THE  DECOMPOSI- 
TION OF  THE  INTERMEDIATE  PHASE  RAMMA 
TI5AL. 

AO-417  590  DIV.  17 

TITANIUM  CONFOUNDS 
COMPLEX  COMPOUNDS 

MOLECULAR  ORBITAL  TREATMENT  OF 
THE  SPECTRUM  OF  TIFM-31  lONI 
CALCULATION  OF  ELECTRONIC  ENERGY 
LEVELS. 

AO-417  635  DIV.   4 

TOOL  STEEL 
PROCESSING 

EVALUATION  OF  PROCESS  EMBRITTLE- 
MENT  RELIEF  TREATMENT  FOR  FLASH- 
ELECTROLYTIf-ELECTROLESS  NICKEL 
PLATED  4340  STEEL  AND  H-ll  TOOL 
STEEL. 

AO-417  225  OIV.  26 

TOPOCOBY 

TRANSFORMATIONS  IHATHCMATICSI 

PRODUCTS  OF  AUTOMATA  ANO  THE  PROB- 
LEM OF  COVERING. 

AO-417  580  DIV.  15 

AN  INTROOUCTION  TO  ESTIMATION 
THEORY  FOR  OYNAMICAL  SYSTEMS. 

AD-417  777  OIV.  15 

TRACKINB 

SATELLITES  (ARTIFICIAL) 

RESEARCH  IN  RADIO  PHYSICS. 

AO-417  499  OIV.   B 

TRAINING  DEVICES 

MAINTENANCE  EOUIPHCNT 

DESCRIPTION  ANO  FUNCTIONAL  CHARAC- 
TERISTICS OF  CHECKOUT  AND  MAINTENANCE 
(CAM)  TRAINFR  USED  FOR  TRAINING  ANO 
AIDING  ELECTRONIC  MAINTENANCE 
PERSONNEL. 

AO-417  417  OIV.  23 

TRANSDUCERS 
PRESSURE 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  A  ZERO  TO  2900  PSl 
«>  PRESSURE  SENSOR  HAVING  AN  OVERALL 
PRECISION  OF  1/4  PSI. 

AD-417  198  OIV.  50 

TRANSDUCERS 

THERMOCOUPLfS 

A  HEAT  FLOW  TRANSDUCER  IS  EVALUATED 
AS  A  MEANS  OF  DETERMINING  SOIL  MEAT 
FLOW. 

AO-417  206  OIV.   2 

TRANIICNTS 
CAPACITORS 

THE  EFFECTS  OF  NETWORK  SHAPING 
ANO  LOADING  ON  THE  TRANSIENT  ANI 
FREQUENCY  RESPONSE  OF  DISTRIBUTED 
RC  NETWORKS. 

AO-417  181  DIV.   8 

TRANSIENTS 

ELECTRIC  CABLES 

HIGH  VOLTAGE  SURGE  MEASUREMENTS  ON 
STRANDED  COPPER  CONDUCTOR  ANO  ON 
MAGNETIC  Tape  WRAPPED  STRANDED  COPPER 
CONDUCTOR. 

AD-417  379  DIV.   8 

TRANSISTOR  AMPLIFIERS 
HANDBOOKS 

HANOROOK  OF  PREFERRED  CIRCUITS! 
NAVY  AERONAUTICAL  ELECTRONIC  EQUIP- 
MENT! SEMICONDUCTOR  DEVICE  CIRCUITS! 
VOL.  II. 

AO-417  720  OIV.   8 

TRANSISTORS 
PRODUCTION 

PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE  FOR 
VHFi  SILICON  POWER  TRANSISTORS. 

AO-417  706  OIV.   8 

TRANSMISSION  LINES 
RAOIOFREOUENCY  POWER 

ULTRA  HIGH  POWER  TRANSMISSION  LINE 
TECHNIQUES. 

AO-417  495  OIV.   8 

TRANSHIT-RCCEIve  TUBES 
SAS  IONIZATION 

KA-BAND  CRYSTAL  PROTECTOR. 

AO-417  575  OIV.   8 

TRANSPORT  PLANES 
MOOIFICATION  KITi 

MODIFICATIONS  TO  ASO  WEIGHTLESS 
AIRCRAFT.  C-151B  SERIAL  NUMBER 
55-7B06. 

A0-4t7  «39  OIV.   I 

TRIOOCS 

PRODUCTION 

PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE  FOR 
CERAMIC  TRIOOE  TYPE  T486. 

AO-417  256  OIV.   8 

TUNNCL  DIOOeS 


NI-13 


SUBMERGED  BODY. 
OIV.  5| 


DIV,  17 


SYN  -  WAV 

FREOUbNCY  CONVERTERS 

THEORETICAL  ANALYSIS  OF  TUNNEL 
DIODE  CONVERTER  GIVING  SPECIAL  AT- 
TENTION TO  STABILITY  ANO  NON-SINUSOT- 
OAL  LOCAL  OSCILLATOR  VOlTaGE  WAV- 
SHAPE. 

AU-417  703  DIV.   A 

TUNNCL  DIOOES 
PROCESSING 

SOLID  STATE  TUNNEL  DEVICES  ANO 
ARRAYS  CAPABLE  OF  OPERATION  AT 
MICROWATT  POWER  LEVELS. 

AD-417  247  OIV.   8 

TURBINE  WHEELS 
PHOTOCLASTielTY 

RESEARCH  ON  PHOTOELASTIC  STRESS 
ANALYSIS  F0»  TURBINE  DISCS  WITH  NOTCH 
INFLUENCES. 

AO-417  799  OIV.  ?7 

ULTRAHISH  FREOUCNCY 
ANTENNAS 

ANTENNA  SYSTEMS  FOR  THE  FREQUENCY 
RANGE  50  TO  1000  MC. 

AD-417  138  DIV.   B 

ULTRASONIC  RADIATION 
EXPERIMENTAL  DATA 

EXPERIMENTAL  SOUND  FIELD  DISTRIBU- 
TIONS OF  A  JET  WITH  A  STATIONARY 
ACOUSTIC  SOURCE. 

AD-417  281  OIV.  25 

UNDERWATER  OBJECTS 
WATER  WAVES 

WAVES  DUE  TO  A 
AO-417  516 
VANADIUM  ALLOYS 

PROTECTIVE  TREATMENTS 

MIGH-TEMPERATURE  OXIDATION  PRO- 
TECTIVE COATINGS  FOR  VANADIUM  BA5E 
ALLOYS. 

AO-417  137 
VERBAL  BEHAVIOR 
ANALYSIS 

ASSOCIATIVE  BEHAVIOR  IN  NORMAL  AND 
SCHIZOPHRENIC  CHILDREN. 

AO-417  344  OIV.  28 

VERBAL  BEHAVIOR 
TRAINING 

THE  TRAINING  OF  ORIGINAL  PROBLEM 
SOLVING  BEHAVIORI  PINAL  REPORT. 

AO-417  483  OIV.  28 

VERY  HIGH  FREOUCNCY 
ANTENNAS 

ANTENNA  SYSTEMS  FOR  THE  FREQUENCY 
RANGE  SO  TO  1000  MC . 

AO-417  138  OIV.   8 

VERY  LOW  FREQUENCY 
RECORDING  SYSTEMS 

MAGNETIC.  TELLURIC  CURRENT.  ANO 
VLF  OBSERVATIONS  DURING  NUCLEAR  TESTS. 
AO-417  491  DIV.   ? 

VISCOSITY 
POLYMERS 

THE  VISCOSITY  ANO  FLOW  MECHANISM 
OF  POLYMERS  WITH  DISPERSE  FILLERS. 
AD-417  482  DIV.   4 

VISION 

PERFORMANCE  TESTS 

CORRELATION  BETWEEN  VISUAL  ANO 
AUDITORY  VIGILANCE  PERFORMANCE. 

AO-417  176  OIV.  16 

VISUAL  SIGNALS 
PERCEPTION 

SENSORY  ALTERNATION  AND  PERFORMANCE 
IN  A  VIGILANCE  TASK, 

AO-417  444  OIV.  28 

WARNING  SYSTEMS 
DETECTORS 

TACTICAL  TEST  OF  A  BRCAKWIRE 
INTRUSION  DETECTOR. 

AO-417  688  DIV.   6 

■ATtR  SUPPLIES 
RECOVERY 

THE  RECOVERY  ANO  RESTORATION  OF 
METROPOLITAtJ  WATER  WORKS  FOLLOWING 
NUCLEAR  WAR  ATTACK. 

AD-417  240  DIV.  20 

WATER  WAVES 

UNDERWATER  OBJECTS 

•AVES  DUE  TO  A  SUBMERGED  BODY. 
AO-417  516  OIV.  51 

WAVCGUIOe  WINDOWS 
ANTENNA  COMPONENTS 

ANTENNA  FINOOWt  A  TECHNIQUE  FOR 
PROPAGATION  THROUGH  A  PLASMA  SHEATM. 
AO-417  494  DIV.   8 

■AVCGUIDE  WINDOWS 
DCSIBN 

THEORETICAL  AND  EXPERIMENTAL  IN- 
VESTIGATION OF  METHODS  FOR  IM- 
PROVING THE  AVERAGE  POWER  TRANS- 
MISSION CAPABILITIES  OF  HIGH  AVERAGE 
POWER  MICROWAVE  TUflr  WINDOWS. 

AO-417  369  DIV.   8 

WAVCBUIOES 
MALPUNC TIONS 

ULTRA  HIGH  POWER  TRANSMISSION  LINE 


WAV  -  XRA 


TECHMIQUeS. 

*0-«17  •55  oiv.  n 

■AVCAUIDCS 

0ESI5N  CUHVES  F0«  »  CI«CUL»R 
POUtHIZER. 

AO-417  !•«  OIV.   S 

■ei«HT 

OISTKISUTIOM 

«ir*  roncr  plant  77  rulSMT  *»Tici.e 

««*SS  PROPERTIES  HEPORT  FO*  BINfi  II 
MISSILE*  73^-781. 

AO-417  285  OIV«  12 

tei«HTLeSSNESS 

PHYSIOL o«y 

THE  P»THC»MYSIOL0Sy  Of  DISUSE  AW 
THE  PHOBLEM  Of  PROLONGED  •ETSMTLCSS- 
NESSl   A  REVIES. 

AD-A17  395  OIV.  1« 

■  INO 

MCASUMC^NT 

•INO  SHE»R  DIFFEPENCES  AS  HEAS- 
URtO  Br  AN/rPS-16  RADAR  AND  AN/SMO- 
IB  RA»INSON"E. 

A0-ai7  573  OIV.   2 

UNO  TUMNCL  MOZZLO 
•ATCR  VAPOR 

SPECTRON  OF  THE  PROBE  SLO«  IN  A 
SUPERSONIC  PINO  TUNNEL  LlGHTNlN*? 
STORP. 

AO-417  55»  OIV.  ■'O 

ItRC 

ORAVlNtt  IMACHINC  pneccMiNat 

TR»nSl»TION  Of    FORCISN  RFSEAWCH 
ON  DRAWING  roPPER  »IRE  IN  AN  ULTRA- 
SONIC FIELD. 

A0-U17  <i08  OIV.  ?t> 

■000 

STRUCTURAL  PANTI 

COOPERATIVE  MARINE  PILING  INVESTI- 
GATION!  PHASE  2  —  PILE  ORIVIN'i  AT 
PEARL  HARBOR. 

A0-«17  175  OIV.  13 

X  RATS 

COLOR  eCNTtPt 

RADIATION  COLORING  OF  ALKALI  HALIDE 
CRYSTALS  C0»TAIN1NG  SULFATE  IONS. 
AO-llT  a7»  DIV.  25 


M 


Technical 

Abstract 

Bulletin 


1.    AIRCRAFT  AND  FLIGHT 
EQUIPMENT 


AD-OJ   126 
(TISTM/BRW) 


DIv.   1,  10 
OTS  price  $1 


0.  1J2, 
50  W 


Bureau  of  Mines,  Washington,  D.  C. 

REVIEW  OF  FIRE  AND  EXPLOSION  HAZARDS  OF  FLIGHT 

VEHICLE  COMBUSTIBLES,  SUPPLEMENT  2, 

by  Henry  E.  Perlee,  Israel  Liebaan  and 

Michael  G.  Zabetakis.   Apr  63.  i;9p. 

ProJ.  6075.  Task  60750^       , 

ASD  TR61  278,  suppl.  2       Vkic  las  si  f  ied  report 

Report  OB  Flight  Vehicle  Hazard  Protection. 

Descriptors;   ("Aerospace  craft.  Hazards), 
("Explosive  gases.  Aircraft  fires),  Com- 
bustion, Fires,  Air,  Hydrogen,  Hydrocarbons, 
Mixtures,  Flaaes,  Flanmabi 1 tty ,  Flame  prop- 
agation. Vapors.  Ignition. 


This  is 
fire  and 
bustible 
aircraft 
theoreti 
geneous 
were  obs 
into  a  1 
fire  abo 
ditions, 
size  wer 
AD-417  1 
(TISTP/J 


the  thir 

explosi 

s  and  ot 

and  mis 

ca  1  and 

mixtures 

erved  in 

ow  press 

ve  a  liq 

the  liq 

e  found 

6^  D 

P)  OTS  p 


d  in 
on  h 
her 
sile 
expe 

in 

ven 
ure 
uid 
uid 
to  i 
iv. 
rice 


a  series  of  reports  on  the 
azards  associated  with  com- 
gases  likely  to  be  found  in 

systems.   It  presents 
rimental  results  on  homo- 
air.   Two  pressure  peaks 
ting  hydrogen-air  mixtures 
atmosphere.   When  venting  a 
pool  under  the  same  con- 
regressioa  rate  and  flame 
ncrease.   (Author) 

1^  25 
$2.60 


York. 

OF  HIGH-ALTITUDE 

NOT  ROTATIONALLY 


Columbia  U. ,  New 

AN  INVESTIGATION 

SHAPES  WHICH  ARE 

Fina 1  rept. , 

by  H.  H.  Bleich,   Nay  63,  21p.  Rept. 

Contract  Nonr26687.  ProJ.  211  067 

Unclassified 


BALLOONS  OF 
SYMMETRIC. 


no. 


report 


Descriptors:   ("Balloons,  Aerodynamic  con- 
figurations), ("Aerodynamic  configurations, 
Determination),  ("Asymmetric  bodies,  Mathe- 
matical analysis).  High  altitude.  Balloon 
equipment,  Textiles,  Stresses. 


An  attempt  was  mad 
of  nonsymmetrical 
assumption  that  th 
uniaxial  state  of 
meridians.  This  a 
was  found  that  thi 
the  existence  of  n 
There  is  no  questi 
occur  at  inflation 
inflation  is  uncer 
shear  stresses  occ 
wind  load,  such  th 

.provide  for  hoop  a 
development  of  rei 

Ifabrijcs.  (Author) 
AD-417  209  Di 
(TISTB/AAR)  OTS  pr 


e  to 
ba  11 
e  ba 
stre 
ttem 
s  a  s 
on-s 
on  t 
,  bu 
tain 
ur  a 
at  i 
nd  s 
nfor 


expla  in 
oon  shap 
1 1 0  0  n  ma 
ss  in  th 
pt  was  u 
sumption 
ymmetr ic 
hat  non- 
t  the  oc 
In  an 
t  launch 
t  seems 
hear  str 
ced  My  la 


the  occurrences 
es,  using  the 
teria  1  is  in  a 
e  direction  of  the 
asuccessful.   It 
does  not  permit 
ba  lloon  shapes, 
symmetrical  shapes 
currence  at  partial 
y  case,  hoop  and 
ing,  and  under 
logical,  to 
asses  in  the  future 
r  or  other  new 


T.    1 

ice  110.50 


Air  Force  Inst,  of  Tech.,  Mrigkt-Patterson  Air 

Force  Base,  Ohio. 

SYSTEMS  RELIABILITY  ENGINEERING  IN  CRASH 


PROGRAMS:   THE  QUICK  REACTION  CAPABILITY, 
by  James  L.  Maybell.   Aug  63.  119p. 

Unclassified  report 

Master's  thesis. 

Descriptors:   ("Aviation  accidents,  Reliabil- 
ity), Effectiveness,  Operations,  Analysis, 
Data,  Statistical  analysis.  Distribution. 


The  p 

f  easi 

relia 

progr 

These 

compr 

quant 

ef  f  ec 

rate 

inclu 

struc 

relia 

costs 

techn 

selec 

where 

caleu 

ment 

same 

ef  f  ec 

size 

small 

relat 

relia 

Key  q 

relia 

answe 


urpose 
bility 
bility 
ams  as 

progra 
essed  t 
ities. 
tivenes 
data  ta 
de  QRC 
ted  and 
bility 

Engl 
iques  a 
ted.   I 

data  a 
lations 
is  78% 
system, 
tivenes 
of  the 
;  there 
ively  1 
bility 
uestion 
bility 
red.   ( 


of  this  re 
and  advisa 
in  the  Uni 
related  to 
ms  are  typ 
ime  schedu 

Operation 
s  are  calc 
ken  from  e 
equipments 

used  to  d 
based  on  t 
neering  di 
pplicable 
1 lustrativ 
vai  labllit 

show  that 
as  reliabl 
QRC  equi 
s  by  23$  0 
failure  ra 
fore,  the 
ow.  The  n 
in  the  QKC 
s  asked  by 
applicatio 
Author) 


port 
bilit 
ted  S 

eras 
icall 
les  a 
al  re 
ulate 
xistl 
A 
eterm 
otal 
scipl 
to  th 
e  exa 
y  per 

on  t 
e  as 
pment 
n  the 
te  da 
conf  i 
eed  a 

prog 

the 
n  are 


is  to  ev 
y  of  con 
tates  Ai 
h  progra 
y  constr 
nd  small 
liabilit 
d  from  a 
ng  USAF 
cost  mod 
ine  an  o 
annual  o 
ines  and 
ese  prog 
mples  ar 
mits.  R 
he  avera 
other  eq 
degrade 
average 
ta  is  re 
dence  le 
nd  Justi 
ram  are 
QRC  engi 
Individ 


aluate  the 
sidering 
r  Force  QRC 
ms  in  general, 
ained  by 

production 
y  and  systems 
ctual  failure 
systems  that 
el  Is  coa- 
ptimum 
perating 

estimating 
rams  are 
e  included 
eliability 
ge  QRC  equip- 
uipment  in  the 
s  system 

The  sample 
latlvely 
vel  is 

fication  for 
established, 
neer  on 
ually 


AD-417  246     Div.   1 
(TISTP/FR)  OTS  price  $13.00 

Lockheed  Aircraft  Corp.,  Bnrbank,  Calif* 
INVESTIGATION  OF  MECHANISMS  OF  POTENTIAL  AIR- 
CRAFT FUEL  TANK  VENT  FIRES  AND  EXPLOSIONS 
CAUSED  BY  ATMOSPHERIC  ELECTRICITY. 
Final  rept. 
31  May  63,  173p. 
Contract  NASr59 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Aviation  fuels,  Atmotpherie 
electricity),  (PTank  vents.  Atmospheric 
electricity).  Ignition,  Atmospheric  elec- 
tricity. Air,  Lightning,  Shock  waves.  Testa, 
Fires,  Explosions. 


A  study  was  conducted  to  determine  t 
mechanisms  involved  in  the  ignition 
vapors  issuing  from  a  fuel  t»nk  vent 
ditions  of  atmospheric  electrical  ac 
The  study  included  a  literature  revi 
perimental  and  analytical  investigat 
the  mixing  of  the  fuel  vent  effluent 
bient  air  for  three  vent  configurati 
ulated  flight  conditions,  (b)  the  el 
environment  in  the  vicinity  of  an  ai 
ing  lightning  activity,  including  me 
of  the  far  field  pressures  associate 
high  energy  discharge,  (c)  a  study  o 
and  flame  propagation  through  channe 
than  thj.  normal  quenching  distance  u 


he  important 
of  fuel 

under  con- 
tivity. 
ew  and  ex- 
ion  of  (a) 

with  am- 
ons  at  sim- 
ectricaL 
rcraft  d«r- 
asurements 
d  with  a 
f  ignition 
Is  smaller 
sing  high 


Division  1  -  AIRCRAFT  AND  FUGHT  EQUIPMENT 


energy  spark  sources,  and  (d)  a  study  of  sim- 
ulated lightning  disbharges  as  to  their  capa- 
bility of  producing  flanes  capable  of  propaga- 
ting through  a  typical  fuel  vent  with  and  with- 
out a  flane  arrester.   (Author) 


AD-iH7  257     Div.   1 
(TISTA/FRL)  OTS  price  $9.60 

Federal  Aviation  Agency,  Atlantic  City,  N.  J. 

EVALUATION  OF  THE  MAKE  OF  AN  S-58  HELICOPTER. 

Fi  nal  rept. , 

by  Robert  H.  Ahlers  and  Nilliam  A.  Hiering. 

July  63,  U. 

ProJ.    no.    3A8   011    01V 

Unclasiified  report 

Original  eontaint  color  plates:   All  DDC  repro- 
ductions will  be  in  black  and  white.   Original 
nay  be  seen  in  DDC  Hq. 

Descriptors:   ('Helicopters ,  Wake),  Wind, 
Velocity,  iBStranentation,  Hovering,  Helicop- 
ters, Perforaance  (Engineering),  Flight  test- 
ing. Flight  paths.  Tests,  Anenoaeters,  Color 
photography. 


AD-417  ^39      Div.   1 
(TISTA/LSK)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Behavioral  Sciences  Lab.,  Aerospace  Medical  Div., 

Nright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base.  Ohio. 

MODIFICATIONS  TO  ASB  WEIGHTLESS  AIRCRAFT,  C-131B 

SERIAL  NUMBER  53-7806, 

by  Charles  W.  Sears  and  Estell  P.  Bunch.  July  63, 

19p. 

AMRL  Memo.  no.  P^l      Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Transport  planes.  Modification 
kits),  Maintenance,  Aircraft  equipnent, 
Weightlessness. 

The  Aeronautical  Systens  Divison  has  the  capabil- 
ity of  providing  zero  and  partial  G  conditions 
for  periods  up  to  approximately  25  seconds.   Due 
to  the  type  of  naneuver  flown  on  these  aircraft, 
the  C-131B  is  limited  to  a  maximum  of  7000  maneu- 
vers and  then  retired;  hence  the  original  C-131B 
serial  number  53-7823  was  replaced  with  another 
C-131B,  serial  number  53-7806.   This  memorandum 
outlines  the  modifications  that  were  accomplished 
on  the  replacement  aircraft  and  describes  equip- 
ment and  resources  available  to  the  potential 
user.   (Author) 


A  brief  expl 
the  ground  w 
pound  Sikors 
under  condit 
Windspeed  in 
wake  speeds 
lar  to  the  t 
patterns  i nd 
color  and  we 
of  wake  spee 
occurred  dur 
generated  by 
the  ground  q 
hover  center 
rapid  growth 
tion  -  and  t 
within  20  fe 
speeds  produ 
high  as  thos 
persisted  in 
t  i  me .  Also, 
tern  toward  t 
forward  spee 
vortices  dri 
speed*.  The 
ties  upwind 


oratory  study  of  air  moTements  near 
ithin  the  wake  generated  by  a  12,000- 
ky  S-58  helicopter  was  conducted 
ions  of  light  and  moderate  winds, 
strumentation  was  u:ed  to  measure 
in  a  pland  approximately  perpendicu- 
est  site  surface  wind.   The  smoke 
uced  by  the  wake  were  photographed  in 
re  used  as  the  basis  for  correlation 
d  data.   The  highest  wake  velocities 
ing  hovering  flight.   The  wake 

the  hovering  helicopter  contacted 
uickly,  expanded  outward  from  the 
upon  ground  contact  and  exhibited 
-  hence  rapid  wake  speed  deteriora- 
he  spreading  portions  were  contained 
et  of  the  ground.   Although  the  wake 
ced  during  forward  flight  were  not  as 
e  produced  in  hover  flight,  they 
the  air  mass  for  a  much  greater 
the  speed  of  travel  of  the  wake  sys- 
he  ground  decreases  as  the  helicopter 
d  increases.   These  wakes  with  their 
fted  downwind  approximately  at  wind 
maximum  propagation  of  wake  veloci- 
was  approximately  85  feet.   (Author) 


AD-V7   331     Div.   1,  13 
(TISTE/JWS)  OTS  price  $1.60 


Aeronautical  Electronic  and  Electrical  Lab 
Air  Development  Center,  Johnsville,  Pa. 
DEVELOPMENT  OF  COOLING  SPECIFICATIONS  FOR  AIR- 
BORNE ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENTS. 
Progress  rept. , 

by  A.  Saltzman.   2  Feb  60,  12p. 
TED  Proj.  ADC  AV4^016 
NADC  EL59113  Unclassified  report 


Naval 


Concepts,  procedures,  and  technical  requirements 
to  insure  that  cooling  systems  developed  into 
electronic  equipment  for  high  speed  aircraft  sys- 
tems will  provide  optimum  effectiveness  are  de- 
scribed.  These  could  be  used  as  a  basis  of  spec- 
ification development.   (Author) 


AD-417  US  Div.   1,  33,  7.  19 

(TISTA/VGW)  OTS  price  $1.60 

National  Aviation  Facilities  Experimental  Center, 
Atlantic  City .  N.  J. 

AN  ANALYSIS  OF  REQUIREMENTS  FOR  DISPLACED  THRESH- 
OLD RUNWAY  LIGHTING, 

Interim  memorandum  rept.,  * 

by  Eugene  E.  Pazera.  May  63,  I2p. 
ProJ.  421  9R 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Kunways,  Approach  lights), 
('Airports,  Glide-path  systems),  Aviation 
safety,  Night  landings.  Human  engineering. 
Civil  aviation.  Landing  aids. 


Human  factors  aspects  of  the  problem  o 
a  runway  threshold  that  has  been  displ 
the  end  of  the  pavement  to  insure  appr 
ance  of  obstacles  are  summarized.  The 
between  the  runway  dimensions  and  the 
lighting  system,  particularly  concern! 
dangers  of  causing  low  approaches,  are 
sidered.  If  colored  edge  lights  are  u 
runway  extension  that  comes  before  the 
threshold  on  the  landing  path,  there  i 
bility  that  an  approach  guidance  confl 
arise.  Rather  than  such  color  coding 
tension,  it  is  recommended  that  shield 
light  fixtures  be  employed.  A  simulat 
is  recommended:  (1)  to  determine  the  p 
of  occurrence  and  the  magnitude  of  any 
effect  of  the  guidance  conflict;  (2)  t 
the  acceptable  tolerance  in  spacing  be 
way  threshold  and  the  approach  lightin 
and  (3)  to  verify  the  requirement  for 
terminating  bar  in  the  approach  light 
(Author) 


f  lighting 
aced  from 
oach  clear- 

rel at  ion 
approach 
ng  potential 

also  con- 
sed  in  the 

displ aced 
s  a  possi- 
ict  will 
of  the  ex- 
ed  edge 
ion  program 
robability 

adverse 
o  establish 
tween  a  run- 
g  system; 
the  red 
system. 


AD-417  669   '   Div.   1,  6,  33 
(TISTA/VGW)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Applied  Psychology  Corp.,  Arlington,  Va. 

PILOT  JUDGMENTS  OF  AIRCRAFT  RANGE  AND  RELATIVE 

ALTITUDE:   GROUND-TO-AIR  AND  AIR-TO-AIR 

OBSERVATIONS. 

June  62,  1v.  Technical  rept.  nos.  10  and  11 

Contract  FAA/BUD1 27 

Unclassified  report 


V 


ASTRONOMY,   GEOPHYSICS  AND  GEOGRAPHY  -  Divisio^t  2 


Descriptors:   ('Pilots,  Visual  signals), 
(•Flight  paths.  Visual  inspection),  ("Aircraft, 
Navigation),  Aviation  safety.  Height  finding. 
Spade  perception.  Air-to-air,  Surface-to-air, 
Effectiveness,  Tests,  Evasion,  Training, 
Night  flight.  Applied  psychology. 
Determination.  Ij 


Two  studies  were 
accuracy  with  wh 
and  relative  alt 
servers  made  nea 
mates,  and  three 
to-air  estimates 
were  used,  and  f 
allow  examinatio 
altitude  estimat 
range,  true  alti 
ing  in  estimatin 
by  the  method  of 
indicate  that  th 
•'close''  aircra 
they  actually  ar 
closer  than  they 
timating  range  t 
overestimates  to 
safe' •  toward  ' ' 
tive-altitude  es 
degrees  above  th 
difficult  than  t 
(Author) 


conducted  to  approximate  the 
ich  pilots  can  estimate  range 
itude  of  aircraft.   Six  ob- 
rly  5800  groung-to-air  esti- 

observers  made  nearly  500  air- 
Two  sizes  of  target  aircraft 
light  patterns  were  arranged  to 
n  of  the  effects  of  range  and 
es  of  such  variables  as  true 
tude,  aircraft  size,  and  train- 
g.   Training  in  this  study  was 

Knowledge  of  Results.   Data 
ere  is  some  tendency  to  estimate 
ft  as  being  farther  away  than 
e  and  distant  aircraft  as  being 

actually  are.   Training  in  es- 
ends  to  shift  the  errors  from 

underestimates, or  from  ''un- 
safe'' Judgments.   Night  rela- 
timates  of  aircraft  within  5 
e  observer's  altitude  were  m 
hose  at  other  viewing  angles 


ore 


AD-417  7U 
(TISTA/FRL) 


Div.   1 
OTS  price  $1 


10 


(ans. 

385  AIR 


Beech  Aircraft  Corp..  Wichita, 

PROTOTYPE  DEVELOPMENT  —  MODEL 

ING  STORE. 

Interim  rept.  no.  38.  1  July-20  Aug  63, 

by  C.  V.  Lassmann.   29  Aug  63,  7p.  Rept 

Contract  N0w60  0060 

Unclassified  report 


REFUEL- 


no.  4821 


Descriptors:   ("Refueling  in  flight.  External 
stores).  Flight  testing.  Jet  fighters. 


Addit 
385  A 
on  Au 
cycle 
Chase 
posit 
no  en 
Durin 
was  b 
in  su 
t  ions 
the  s 
at  Pa 


ion  a 
ir  R 
gust 
s  we 

pil 
ion 
gage 
g  th 
roke 
bseq 

are 
to  re 
tuxe 


1  fl 
ef  ue 

U. 
re  p 
ot  s 
and 
men  t 
e  f  0 
n  by 
uent 

in 

f  ue 
nt 


ight 
ling 

1963 
erfor 
repor 
drogu 
s  o  r 
urth 

an  u 

Jett 
proce 
1    sys 

(Aut 


test  ing 
Store  w 
.  A  to 
■ed  dur 
ted  fav 
e  chara 
fuel  tr 
flight, 
ngove  rn 
ison  of 
St  to  c 
tem  by 
bor) 


of  the  proto 
as  started  at 
tal  of  19  ext 
ing  four  flig 
orabiy  on  for 
cteristics,  h 
ansfers  were 

the  boom  lif 
ed  extension, 

the  store, 
ontinue  evalu 
ground  refuel 

I 


type  Model 
Patuxent 

end/retract 

hts. 

mat  ing 

owever , 

attempted. 

t  cable 
result  ing 

Prepara- 

ation  of 

ing  test 


2.    ASTRONOMY,    GEOPHYSICS  AND 
GEOGRAPHY 


AD-417  113     Div.   2 
(TISTP/FR)  OTS  price  $8.60 


lectr ic  Co. , 


Space  Sciences  Lab.,  General  El 

Philadelphia,  Pa. 

THE  CHEMICAL  KINETICS  OF  ATMOSPHERIC 

DEIONIZATION, 

by  M.  H.  Bortner.   Mar  63,  88p.   Scientific  rept. 

2 

Contract  AF19  604  8820,  ProJ.  8653,  Task  865302 

AFCRL  63  848  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Atmosphere,  Ionization), 
Ionization,  Dissociation,  Recombination  reac- 
tions. Ions,  Electrons.      i 

The  chemical  kinetics  of  the  atmosphere  deter- 


mines its  composition  a||^(i  changes  therein.   This 
is  true  in  the  case  of'^an  abnormally  highly 
ionized  atmosphere  such  as  that  existing  after  a 
nuclear  burst.   This  study  is  directed  toward  the 
understanding  of  the  chemical  kinetics  of  such  an 
atmosphere.   The  reaction  mechanisms  and  rates 
have  therefore  been  studied  in  detail.   The  ef- 
fect of  various  combinations  of  reactions  on 
composition  has  been  considered  and  is  discussed. 
The  rates  of  the  individual  reactions  and  the 
available  data  on  these  rate  constants  have  been 
investigated.   Considering  the  large  uncertain- 
ties in  the  values  of  many  of  the  rate  constants 
and  the  importance  of  each  of  the  individual  re- 
actions, suggestions  are  made  of  reactions  which 
are  most  in  need  of  further  investigation.   A 
summary  of  recommended  values  for  the  rate  con- 
stants is  given.   (Author) 


AD-417  200     Div.   2 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $19.75 

Air  Force  Cambridge  Research  Labs.,  Bedford, 
Mass. 

PROCEEDINGS  OF  THE  SYMPOSIUM  ON  THE  ASTRONOMY 
AND  PHYSICS  OF  METEORS  HELD  AT  SMITHSONIAN 
ASTROPHYSICAL  OBSERVATORY,  CAMBRIDGE,  MASSA- 
CHUSETTS, 28  AUGUST-1  SEPTEMBER  1961. 
May  62,  314p. 
AFCRL  62  497}  GRP  75      Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Symposia,  Meteors),  ("Meteors, 
Astronomy),  Physics,  Radar,  Ionization,  Radar 
echo  areas.  Electromagnetic  wave  reflections. 
Radio  signals,  Micrometeorology ,  Cosmic  ray 
bursts.  Distribution,  Density,  Asteroids, 
Luminescence,  Wake,  Emissivity,  Measurement, 
Upper  atmosphere. 


AD-417  201      Div.   2 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Air  Force  Cambridge  Research  Labs.,  Bedford,  Matt. 

ATMOSPHERIC  STRUCTURE  AND  ITS  VARIATIONS  IN  THE 

LOWER  THERMOSPHERE, 

by  Kenneth  S.  W.  Champion.  June  63,  20p. 

AFCRL  Rept.  no.  63  873     Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Atmosphere  models.  Electron 
density),  ("Ionosphere,  Density),  Measurement, 
Satellites  (Artificial),  Drag,  Spheres,  Rockets, 
Accelerometers ,  Experimental  data.  Scattering, 
Chemicals,  Ionization,  Physical  properties, 
Atmosphere  temperature.  Particles. 

This  is  a  report  prepared  for  the  intermediate 
altitude  region  (the  lower  thermosphere,  lying 
between  about  100  and  200  km).   This  region  dif- 
fers considerably  from  the  lowest  one,  in  which 
the  volume  of  data  makes  statistical  methods  of 
analysis  appropriate.   For  the  highest  region,  a 
considerable  amount  of  satellite  data  is  available 
and  the  behavior  of  the  atmosphere  is  reasonably 
well  understood.   Some  rocket  data  is  available 
for  the  lower  thermosphere,  but  most  of  the  meas- 
uring instruments  are  experimental  and  a  major 
part  of  the  data  analysis  consists  in  studying 
the  physics  of  the  various  corrections  or  calibra- 
tion factors  required.   At  the  upper  end  of  the 
altitude  regime  some  satellite  data  is  available. 
New  density  data  includes  the  results  from  flights 
of  two  types  of  falling  spheres,  results  from  the 
diffusion  of  chemical  clouds,  and  data  from  drag 
effects  on  three  satellites  with  perigee  altitudes 
near  200  km.   The  satellite  data  indicates  a  de-o 
pendence  of  density  on  the  value  of  the  magnetic 
A  sub  p  index.   Otherwise,  the  data  shows  more 
variation  with  the  method  of  measurement  and  data 
reduction  than  actual  variation  of  the  atmosphere. 
(Author) 


Division  2  -  ASTRONOMY,    GEOPHYSICS  AND  GEOGRAPHY 


AD-417  206       DiT.   2,  25 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  15.60 

Texas  A.  and  M.  Coll.,  College  Station. 

AN  EVALUATION  OF  HEAT  FLOW  TRANSDUCERS  AS  A  MEANS 

OF  DETERMINING  SOIL  HEAT  FLOW. 

by  Barney  L.  D.  King.   Aug  63,  A6p. 

Contract  DA36  039AMC02195(E) 

Unclassified  report 

Master's  thesis. 

Descriptors:   ("Heat  transfer.  Soils),  (♦Soils, 
Heat  transfer),  ("Transducers,  Thermocouples), 
Albedo  (Astronomy),  Thermodynamics,  Micro- 
■eteorology.  Measurement  theory. 


Astrof izicheskiy  Institut. 
65.  1962. 


Trudy,  v.  3,  pp.  62- 


From 

Tower 

respo 

trans 

log!  c 

equal 

trans 

heat 

perfo 

heat 

not  b 

even 

prima 

avera 

bette 

inter 

trans 

older 

t  ions 

t  ions 


data 

Prog 
nses 
ducer 
al  CO 
ion  i 
ducer 
flow, 
rmanc 
flow 
e  exp 
then 
ri  ly 
fling 
r  res 
vals. 
ducer 
Stan 
in  r 
in  s 


the  au 
ram,  a 
of  sev 
s  in  t 
ndi  t  io 
s  used 
s'  abi 

The 
e  of  t 
is  pos 
ected 
there 
in  dep 
period 
ults  a 

The 
s  are 
dard  t 
espons 
oi  1  mo 


thor 
n  in 
eral 
he  s 
ns . 
as 
lity 
resu 
he  p 
sibl 
with 
are 
th  o 
s  as 
re  0 
resu 
much- 
ypes 
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istu 


obta 
vesti 

newl 
oi  1  u 

The 
a  sta 

to  r 
Its  s 
lates 
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out  t 
restr 
f  pla 

shor 
btain 
Its  a 

more 
,  and 
e  not 
re. 


ined 
gati  0 
y-des 
nder 
Fouri 
ndard 
epres 
how  t 
in  t 
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horou 
ictiv 
cemen 
t  as 
ed  wi 
Iso  s 
accu 
that 
intr 
(Auth 


on  the 
n  i  s  m 
igned 
varyin 
er  hea 

in  ev 
ent  su 
hat  ac 
he  mea 

in  ge 
gh  tes 
e  cons 
t.  Th 
15  min 
th  Ion 
how  th 
rate  t 

consi 
oduced 
or) 


Dal 
ade 
heat 
g  me 

t   CO 

alua 
rf  ac 
cept 
sure 
nera 
ting 
ider 
i  s  h 
al 
ger 
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sten 
by 


las 
of  t 
f  lo 
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nduc 
ting 
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ment 
1  sh 
,  an 
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thou 
time 
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vari 


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for 
gh 

ew 

ri  a- 

a- 


AD-ii17  213      Div.   2,  25 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $8.10 

Ohio  State  U.,  Columbus. 

THE  STANDAHD  BASE  LINE  AND  AN  INVESTIGATION  OF 
HEADING  ACCURACY  IN  BASE  LINE  MEASUREMENT  WITH 
INVAR  WIRES, 

by  William  Henry  Carpenter,  Jr.  19.63,  72p. 

Unclassified  report 

Master  thesis. 

Descriptors:   (*Geodesics,  Surveying), 
(•Interferometers,  Geodesies),  (»Distance 
measuring  equipment.  Wire),  Calibration, 
Nickel  alloys.  Chromium  alloys.  Surveying. 

Contents  —  Introduction:   Purpose  of  the 
standard  base  line;  Uses  of  the  standard  base 
line.   History  Of  The  Standard  Base  Line; 
Nummela  standard  base  line;  Buenos  Aires 
standard  base  line;  Loernermark  standard  base 
line;  Munich  standard  base  line;  Portugal 
standard  base  line.   Measurement  Of  The  Standard 
Base  Line:   The  Vaisala  light  interference 
comparator;  Method  of  base  line  measurement. 
The  North  American  Standard  Base  Line:   Estab- 
lishment of  a  standard  base  line;  Selection  of 
site;  Proposed  sites  for  the  standard  base 
line.   Investigation  of  Reading  Accuracy  in  Base 
Line  Measurement  with  Invar  Wires. 

AD-A17    323  Div.       2 

(TISTP/FEM)    OTS    price   |1.10 

Aerospace  Information  Div.,  Washington,  D.  C. 

PHOTOELECTRIC    SELF-RECORDING   DAY-SKY    PHOTOMETER 

AND    INDICATRIX   OF   THE    SCATTERING   OF    LIGHT    IN   THE 

EARTH'S    ATMOSPHERE,     INCLUDING    SMALL   ANGLES    OF 

SCATTERING.       , 

5  Aug  63.  5p. 

AID  Rept.  no.  T63  104.      Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Akademiya  nauk  Kazakhskoy  SSR. 


Descriptors:   (*Sky  brightness,  Recording 
systems),  (•Photometers,  Automatic),  Reflec- 
tion, Scattering,  Light.  Atmosphere,  Measure- 
ment, Photoelectric  effect.  Amplifiers, 
Photomu 1 t ipl ier s ,  Optical  equipment,  Solar 
radiation . 


AD-417  336      Div.   2,  25, 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  U.6O 


15 


Yerkes  Observatory,  Williams  Bay,  Wis. 

THE  STUDY  OF  HYDROMAGNETIC  PROBLEMS  BEARING  ON 

GEOMAGNETISM. 

Final  rept . , 

by  S.  Chandrasekhar .   1  Jan  62,  ^Op. 

Contract  AF19  60^  20i^6 

AFCRL  Rept.  no.  62  1075 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Abstracts,  Terrestrial 
magnetism),  ( *Bi b 1 i ogr aphies ,  Terrestrial 
m^'^iTet  i  sm) ,  (*Magnetohydrodynamics,  Biblio- 
graphies), Hydrodynamics,  Thermodynamics, 
Plasma  physics,  Mathematical  analysis. 
Stability.  1 


AD-417    374 
(TISTP/FEM) 


Div.       2 
OTS    price 


♦1.60 


Air  Weather  Service,  Scott  Air  Force  Base,  111. 
TERMINAL  FORECAST  REFERENCE  FILE.   PART  3. 
June  63,  15p. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Meteorological  charts.  Atmos- 
phere temperature),  (•Meteorological  param- 
eters. Records),  Climatology,  Wind.  Baro- 
metric pressure.  Temperature,  Weather  fore- 
casting. Atmospheric  precipitation.  Visibility, 
Cloud  cover. 

Data  taken  from  the  Uniform  Summary  of  Weather 
Observations  for  the  period  Jan.  1953  through 
Dec.  1962  except  for  the  absolute  maximum  and 
absolute  minimum  temperatures,  which  were  for 
the  period  Nov.  1939  through  Dec.  1962.  (Author) 

AD-417  AA1      Div.   2 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $8.10 

Air  Force  Cambridge  Research  Labs.,  Bedford, 

Mass. 

MESOSPHERIC    WINDS    FROM    23    SUCCESSIVE    HOURLY 

SOUNDINGS, 

by  Robert  W.  Lenhard,  Jr.  and  John  B.  Wright. 

July  63,  81p. 

Proj .  6682 

AFCRL  63  836  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   (•Atnosphere,  Sounding  rockets), 
(•Atmospheric  sounding.  Wind),  (•Atmospheric 
tides.  Measurement),  Meteorological  radar. 
Radar  tracking.  Balloons,  Atmosphere  models. 
Velocity,  Diurnal  variations.  Stratosphere, 
Experimental  data.  Errors,  Tables,  Spheres, 
Falling  bodies.  Harmonic  analysis.  Oscilla- 
tion, Meteorological  balloons.  Meteorological 
phenomens . 

Wind  information  between  30  and  70  km  was  ob- 
tained from  23  successive  hourly  rocket  sound- 
ings.  The  sensor  was  a  1-m  mylar  balloon  (ROBIN) 
tracked  by  FPS-I6  radar.   Equations  for  the  com- 
ponent wind  speed  are  developed  from  the  basic 
equations  of  motion  of  the  balloon  and  appropri- 
ate simplifications.   The  balloon  velocities  and 
accelerations  froa  which  winds  are  derived  are 


ASTRONOMY,    GEOPHYSICS  AND  GEOGRAPHY  -  Division  2 


obta 

to  r 

data 

deta 

with 

the 

that 

erro 

ball 

sent 

wind 

semi 

osci 

grea 

osci 

grea 

t  han 

vari 

of  a 

(Aut 


i  ned 
adar 
.  T 
il. 

an 
soun 

a  r 
rs  i 
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s  is 
diur 
Hat 
ter 
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ter 

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ance 

tur 
hor) 


by  1 
-obse 
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This 
rms  V 
ding, 
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e  val 

larg 
nal  0 
ions 
for  t 
ion. 
lag  v 
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ecto 

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enta 
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ely 
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he  d 

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r  sao 
pos  i 
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a  red 
r  err 
reat  i 
tive 
n  the 
maxim 

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iurna 
se  OS 
bilit 
Co 
al  le 
ne  in 


othi 
t  ion 
echn 
ucti 
or  0 
ng  a 
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cas 
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nted 
ns. 

wit 
1  th 
cill 
y  of 
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vels 

the 


ng  t 

and 

ique 

on  p 

f  2 

s  th 

e  is 

e  of 

nd  5 

ance 

for 

The 

h  al 

an  f 

atio 

win 

ison 

sug 

upp 


echn  iq 

der  iv 

is  de 

rocess 

aps  at 

e  ball 

about 

an  un 

kt  fo 

of  th 

by  di 

aapl  i 

titude 

or  the 

na  res 

d  at  8 

of  th 

gests 

er  oso 


ues 
ed  V 
scri 
y  ie 
the 
oon 

1  k 
infl 
r  th 
e  ob 
urna 
tude 
and 
8  em 
ult 
to 
e  re 
the 
nosp 


a|ipl  led 
eloc  ity 
bed  in 
Ids  wind 

top  of 
falls  so 
t.   The 
ated 

e  repre- 
served 
1  and 

of  the 

is 
id  iurnal 
in  a 
12  hr 
s  idual 
exi  stence 
here. 


AD-417  U2      Div.   2 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  |3.60 


Lakont  Geological  Observatory,  Palisades,  N.  Y. 
GEOMAGNETIC  OBSERVATIONS  ON  FLETCHER'S  ICE  IS- 
LAND -  T-#  APRIL  18  TO  SEPTEMBER  11,  1961, 
by  James  C.  G.  Walker.  July  63,  15p.  Scientific 
rept.  no.  6 

Contract  AF19  604  7442,  Proj.  7628,  Task  762805 
AFCRL  63  615  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Magnetic  fields.  Measurement), 
(•Geophysics,  Polar  region).  Magnetometers, 
Magnetism,  Tables,  Diurnal  variations.  Intens- 
ity, Solar  disturbances. 

Values  of  the  total  intensity  of  the  geomagnetic 
field  are  presented.   The  measurements  were  made 
in  the  Arctic  Ocean  at  latitude  72  degrees  N, 
longitude  1 60  degrees  W.   The  mean  daily  varia- 
tion is  given  for  quiet,  disturbed,  and  all  days, 
(Author) 


AD-417  451      Div.   2,  20 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $5.60 


Geophysical  Inst.,  U.  of  Alaska,  College. 

MAGNETIC,  TELLURIC  CURRENT,  AND  V LF  OBSERVATIONS 

DURING  THE  -FISH  BOWL-  TESTS  OF  1962, 

Special  rept., 

by  Keith  B.  Mather  and  Eugene  N.  Wescott.  Jan  63, 

Iv.  Rept.  no.  UAG  R14O 

Contract  AF19  604  6180,  Proj.  $653 

AFCRL  63  305  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Nuclear  explosions.  High  al- 
titude), (•Magnetic  fields.  Nuclear  reactions), 
(•Very  low  frequency,  Recording  systems). 
Magnetism.  Magnetometers,  Oscillation,  Records, 
Intensity,  Noise,  Electroaagaet ic  waves.  Back- 
ground, Electrodes,  Instruaeitat ion. 

This  paper  describes  results  obtained  with 
magnetic,  telluric  current,  and  5  KC  VLF  equip- 
ment in  Alaska,  New  Zealand  and  Shepherd  Ray  in 
Canada,  during  Johnston  Island  nuclear  tests. 
Simultaneous  conjugate  data  were  obtained  at 
Oamaru,  N.Z.  AND  Cold  Bay,  Alaska.   The  detona- 
tions caused  initial  field  oscillations  of  2.5  - 
3  sec.  period  followed  by  longer  period  oscilla- 
tions.  (Author) 


AD-417  461      Div.   2 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $4.60 


Ionosphere  Research  Lab.,  Pennbylvania  State  U. , 

University  Park. 

SOLAR  RADIOFLUX  AND  UPPER-ATMOBPHERE  TEMPERATURE, 


by  M.  Nicolet.   1  Oct  63,  44p.   Scientific  rept. 
no.  195 

Contract  AF19  604  ^563,  Proj.  8605,  Task  860502 
AFCRL  63  844  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Atmospheric  teaperature.  Upper 
atmosphere),  (•Solar  radiation,  Ataosphere), 
Density,  Ultraviolet  radiation,  Sunspots, 
Heating,  Air,  Solar  flares.  Solar  spectrua. 
Ultrahigh  frequency.  Superhigh  frequency. 
Tables,  Oscillation,  Cooling,  Ataosphere 
models,  X  rays. 


A  gen 
1  ,000 
ent  ir 
t  ion 
t  empe 
the  r 
is  as 
1  i  nea 
mean 
pause 
t  ure 
than 
cal  le 
50  pe 
s  hown 
addit 
spher 
g  iven 
f  luxe 
and  d 
mean 
f or  n 
1952 


eral  ana 

Mc/s  an 
e  solar 
between 
rature  o 
ange  of 
soc  iated 
r  correl 
value  of 

tempera 
from  lin 
1 50  unit 
d  27-day 
rcent  of 

that  no 
ion  to  t 
e  by  ult 

to  dedu 
s  at  8  c 
aytime  t 
and  mini 
ight-t  im 
to  1962. 


lysis 
d  10, 
cycle 
a  sol 
f  the 
8  c 

with 
at  ion 

the 

ture. 

ear  it 

s.   T 

peri 

that 

corp 

he  no 

rav  io 

ce  th 

a  and 

emper 

mum  t 

e  and 

(Au 


of  sol 
000  Mc/ 
.  It  i 
ar  radi 

therao 
-  10  cm 

a  27-d 

is  f ou 
8  cm  ra 
Howev 
y  at  10 
he  osci 
od  has 

of  bas 
uscular 
rmal  he 
let  rad 
e  relat 

10  CB 

atures. 
emperat 
dayt im 
thor) 


ar  r 
s  ha 
s  sh 

oflu 
paus 

if 
ay  m 
nd  b 
diof 
er, 
.7  c 
Hat 
a  va 
ice 

eff 
at  in 
iati 
ions 
and 

Fi 
ures 
e  CO 


adiofl 
s  been 
own  th 
X  inde 
e  can 
its  ba 
ean  va 
etween 
lux  an 
there 
m  f or 
ion  du 
lue  wh 
ompone 
ect  is 
g  of  t 
on.  A 
hips  b 
averag 
nally. 
have 
nditio 


uxes 

made 
at  a 
X  and 
be  f 0 
sic  c 
lue. 

the 
d  the 
is  a 
f  luxe 
ring 
ich  i 
nt, 

need 
he  th 

tabl 
etwee 
e  nig 

the 
been 
ns  be 


between 

for  an 
correla- 

the 
und  in 
oaponent 

A 
27-day 

therao- 
depar- 
s  of  les  s 
a  so- 
s  about 
It  is 
ed  in 
erao- 
e  is 

n  radio- 
ht-t  ime 
aaxiaua, 
deduced 
tween 


AD-417  496      DiT.   2 
(TISTP/FR)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Rome  U.  (Italy). 

IONIC  MOBILITY  IN  COLD  PLASMAS. 

Final  technical  rept.,  1  Dec  61-31  Nor  62, 

by  G.  Careri.   31  Nov  62,  I8p. 

Contract  DA91  591EUC2031 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Ions,  Helium),  Helium, 
Liquefied  gases.  Electric  fields.  Velocity, 
Rotation,  Motion,  Ionization  chambers. 

Investigation  of  the  properties  of  ions  in  liquid 
helium,  and  the  use  of  helium  ions  in  experi- 
ments on  the  rotation  of  liquid  helium  are 
discussed.   All  the  work  was  carried  out  at  tem- 
peratures in  the  helium  II  region,  that  is  below 
2.19  K.   The  behaviour  of  the  positive  and 
negative  ions  and  thei r' interact i on  with  their 
solvent  was  studied  through  measurements  of  the 
mobility  at  various  temperatures  and  applied 
electric  fields.   The  experiments  on  rotating 
liquid  helium  are  described  and  are  grounded  on 
the  study  of  the  space  charge  effect  of  a  beam 
of  negative  charges.   (Author) 


AD-417  573      Div.   2 
(TISTP/FR)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Aray  Electronics  Research  and  Development 

Activity,  White  Sands  Missile  Range,  Id.  Mex. 

AN  ANALYSIS  OF  WIND  SHEAR  DIFFERENCES  AS  MEASURED 

BY  AN/FPS-16  RADAR  AND  AN/GMD-1B  RAWINSONOE, 

by  Roy  E.  Sandlin,  Jr.  Aug  63.  24p. 

Task  1  A  0  11001  B  021  10 

AERDA  68  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Wind.  Measurement).  High  alti- 
tude. Measurement,  Radiosondes,  Radar  reflec- 
tors. Radar  tracking. 

Wind  shear  in  the  lower  35.000  feet  (11  ka)  of 


Division  3  -  CHEMICAL  WARFARE  EQUIPMENT  AND  MATERIALS 
Division  4  -  CHEMISTRY 


the  atno 
16  radar 
tached  t 
analysis 
the  1962 
Range,  N 
Terences 
AN/GMD~1 
of  shear 
resti^at 
thicknes 
data  are 
AN/GMO-1 
but  beco 
No  coapa 
IB  is  at 
(Author) 


sphe 
by 

o  St 

of 
-63 
ew  M 

in 
B  eq 

as 
ed  i 
s  la 

f  ou 
B  va 
■e  i 
ri  so 
teap 


re  ha 

track 

andar 

a  sel 

winte 

exico 

value 

uipae 

measu 

n  100 

yers. 

nd  to 

lues 

nsign 

n  bet 

ted  i 


s  been 
ing  sna 
d  rawin 
ected  g 
r  seaso 
,  has  r 
s  of  wi 
nt.  Th 
red  by 
-,  300- 
Shear 
be  sig 
in  300- 
if icant 
ween  AN 
n  100-f 


inves 

11  CO 

sonde 
roup 
n  at 
eveal 
nd  sh 
e  hor 
AN/FP 
,  60O 
valu 
ni  f  i  c 
and 
in  1 
/FPS- 
oot  t 


tigat 
rner 

f  lig 
of  fl 
White 
ed  si 
ear  a 
izont 
S-16 
-,  an 
es  f r 
antly 
600-f 
OOO-f 
16  ra 
hickn 


ed  with 
ref lecto 
hts.   An 
ights  du 

Sands  M 
gnif ican 
s  conput 
al  conpo 
radar  ar 
d  1 OOO-f 
oa  AN/FP 

greater 
oot  incr 
oot  incr 
dar  and 
ess  laye 


AN/FPS- 
rs  at- 

r  i  ng 
issile 
t  dif- 
ed  from 
nents 
e  in- 
oot 
S-16 

than 
eaents 
eaents. 
AN/GMO- 
rs. 


AD-417   691  Div.       2 

(TISTP/FR)      OTS   price   $2.60 


Aerospace   Corp.,    Los   Angeles,    Calif. 

COmiENTS    ON    GEODYNAMIC    CONSTANTS. 

by   Roaan    K.    C.    Johns.       19   Aug   63,    18p.    Rept.    no. 

TDR269    ^550    10    1 

Contract  AFO4  695  269 

SSD  TDR63  208  Unclassified  report' 

Descriptors:   (•Satellites  (Artificial),  Gravi- 
ty), Earth,  Orbital  trajectories,  Drag. 


Existi 

detera 

their 

point 

both  n 

satell 

high-o 

tablis 

of  rep 

ha  raon 

lating 

geoaet 

j  ect  i V 

aenta  1 


ng  va 

ined 

relia 

of  th 

uaeri 

ite  d 

rder 

hed. 

resen 

ics  s 

gra  v 
rica  1 
es  f 0 

prog 


lues 
f  roa 
bilit 
e  a  ut 
ca  1  v 
a  ta  , 
aass 

The 
ting 
0  der 
ipote 

sha  p 
r  fur 
raas 


of  c 
sate 
y  is 
hor 
a  lue 
it  1 
f  unc 
disc 
gra  V 
i  ved 
nt  ia 
e  of 
ther 
are 


erta  in 
llite  d 
assess 
that,  d 
s  and  t 
s  now  p 
tions  a 
ussion 
i  ty  ano 
.   The 
1  satel 
the  ea 
study 
suggest 


geody 
a  ta  a 
ed. 
ue  to 
he  in 
remat 
s  bei 
incl  u 
aa  lie 
coapl 
lite 
rth  i 
are  g 
ed. 


naai 
re  r 
It  i 
unc 
terp 
ure 
ng  k 
des 
s  by 
exit 
da  ta 
s  in 
i  ven 
(Aut 


c  con 
eview 
s  the 
ertai 
retat 
to  CO 
nown 
the  q 

tess 
y  of 

into 
dicat 

and 
hor) 


stants^ 
ed  and 

V  iew- 
nties  of 
ion  of 
nsider 
and  es- 
uest i  on 
era  1 
trans- 

the 
ed.   Ob- 
experi- 


AD-417  769    Div.   2,  25 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systeas  Coaaand, 

Nr ight-Pa tterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 

DETERMINATION  OF  RARE  AND  TRACE  ELEMENTS  IN 

SOILS,  PLANTS  AND  NATERS. 

by  T.  F.  Borovik-Roaanova ,  and  Yu.  I.  Belyayev. 

25  Apr  63.  50p. 

FTD  TT63  280  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Soils,  Rare  earth  eleaents), 
(*Rare  earth  eleaents,  Deteraina t ion ) ,  Plants, 
Mater,  Saapling,  Furnaces,  Solutions,  Inorganic 
coapounds.  Hydrochloric  acid,  Aaaoniua  coa- 
pounds.  Salt,  Spectrua  analysis,  SpectroscoVy , 
Cesiua,  Lithiua,  Rubidiua,  Bariua,  Strontium, 
Biiautb,  Molybdenum,  Berylliua,  Cadaiua, 
Gadoliniua,  Geraaniua,  Hafnium,  Lead,  Molyb- 
denua.  Niobium,  Tantalum,  Tin,  Tungsten, 
Zinc,  Zirconium. 


AD-^17  783 
(TISTP/MFA) 


Div.   2 
OTS  price  $8.10 


Ohio  State  U.,  Colnabus. 

OE  GRAAF-HUNTEB 'S  MODEL  EARTH  ANOMALIES, 
by  David  Narren  Saunders.   1963,  75p. 
Contract  AF23  601  35^9,  Proj .  H1 1 

Unclassified  report 

Master's  thesis. 


Descriptors:  ('Geodesies,  Earth  models), 
Theory,  Gravity,  Terrain,  Surface,  Earth, 
Tables,  Mapping,  Height  finding. 

Several  new  theori'es  on  geodesies  have  been 
advanced.   One  of  these.  The  Model  Earth  with 
Smoothed  Topography,  proposed  by  J.  de  Graaff- 
Hunter,  is  the  object  of  this  thesis.   The 
author  attempts  to  do  the  following:   (I)  Explain 
the  Model  Earth  theory.   (2)   Deaonstrate  a 
coaputational  method  for;  (a)  the  model  earth 
elevations,  and  (b)  the  model  earth  gravity 
anomaly.   (3)   Analyze  the  relationship  between 
and  compare  the  model  earth  anomaly  with  an 
isostatic  anomaly  and  two  types  of  free  air 
anomalies  (reduced  to  mean  elevation  rather  than 
to  the  geoid).   (i^)   Draw  any  legitimate  con- 
clusions which  may  be  found  in  the  body  of  the 
thesis.   (Author) 

3.    CHEMICAL  WARFARE 
EQUIPMENT  AND  MATERIALS 

No  Entries 

4.    CHEMISTRY 


AD-^17  216 
(TISTM/EJH) 


Div.  k 
OTS  price  $3, 


60 


Nashington  State  U. ,  Pullaan. 

THE  MEASUREMENT  OF  SHORT  TRANSIENTS  IN  A  FUSED 

SALT  ELECTROLYTIC  REACTION, 

by  Richard  Andrew  de  la  Veaga.  1963,  27p. 

Unclassified  report       ' 

Master's  thesis. 

Descriptors:   ('Electrolysis,  Sodium  compounds), 
(•Electrodes,  Electrolysis),  ('Salts,  Electrol- 
ysis), ('Sodium  compounds,  Electrolysis),  Elec- 
tric potentials.  Electrochemistry,  Hydroxides, 
Radioactive  isotopes.  Anodes  (Electrolytic 
cells).  Carbon,  High  temperature  research, 
Melting. 


A  su 

the 

fuse 

coun 

B  Lo 

Stan 

math 

diet 

bly 

of  d 

stab 

the 

is  a 

late 

coun 

obse 


ccess 
count 
d  sod 
ter-e 
9  (t 
ts. 
emat  i 
ed  be 
due  t 
ata  t 
le  an 
cell 
ttrib 
d  val 
ter-e 
rved. 


ful 
er-?m 
ium  h 
mf  wa 
+  C) 
Data 
cal  m 
havio 
0  a  n 
aken 
odes 
count 
utabl 
ues  f 
mf  ar 
(Au 


ethod 
f ,  inc 
ydroxi 
s  post 
where 
taken 
odel . 
r  whic 
on-che 
at  600 
indica 
er-emf 
e  to  a 
or  A, 
e  incl 
thor) 


has 
ludi 
de  a 
ulat 

A,  B 
at  5 

The 
h  oc 
mica 

C  u 
tes 
.   I 

cap 

B,  a 
uded 


been  d 
ng  a  s 
f ter  e 
ed  to 
and 

00  and 
depar 

cur  red 

1  proc 
sing  b 
that  r 
t  is  p 
acitan 
nd  C, 

for  e 


eveloped 
hort  tra 
lectroly 
be:  E  s 
C  are  me 

600  C  c 
ture  fro 

at  ^00 
ess.   A 
oth  radi 
adioact  i 
OS  sible 
ce  effec 
and  the 
ach  temp 


to  aeasiire 
ns  lent ,  in 
sis.   The 
ub  t  =  A  + 
asured  con- 
onfirm  the 
m  the  pre- 
C  is  possi- 
compar ison 
oactive  and 
vity  lowers 
that  this 
t.   Calcu- 
initial 
erature 


AD-^17  325      Div.  k,    20 
(TISTH/AHS)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Gates  and  Crellin  Labs,  of 
Inst,  of  Tech.,  Pasadena. 
THE  PROTON  NMR  SPECTRUM  OF 
BUTANONE, 

by  Kenneth  L.  Servis  and  John 
6p.  Technical  rept.  no.  25 
Contract  Nonr22026,  Proj.  NR055  388 

Unclassified 


Chemistry,    Calif. 
2,2-DIBROMOCYCLO- 

D.    Roberts.    Aug    63, 

report 


CHEMISTRY  -  Division  4 


Descriptors:   (•Organic  compounds.  Nuclear 
magnetic  resonance),  Cycloalkap^es ,  Carbonyl 
group,  Broaides,  Protons. 


AD-417  326    Div.  U,    25 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $1.10 


Gates  and  Crellin  Labs,  of  Chemistry,  Calif. 

Inst,  of  Tech,  Pasadena. 

THE  DEGENERATE  COPE  REARRANGEMENT  OF  TRICYCLO 

3.3.1.0A.6  N0NA-2.7-DIENE-9-0NE. 

by  Joseph  B.  Laabert.   Aug  63,  6p.  Technical 

rept.  no.  26 

Contract  Nonr220  26,  Proj.  NR055  388 

Uaclassified  report 

Detcriptorii   (•Oroanic  coapounds.  Nuclear 
aagnetic  resonance;,  Cycloa Ikanes ,  Polycyclic 
coapounds.  Molecular  structure. 


AD-417  327     Div.  K,    25 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $1.10 


Clin  Mathieaon  Chemical  Corp.,  New  Haven,  Conn. 

THE  STRUCTURE  OF  ISOCARBORANE. 

by  Hansjuergen  Schroeder  and  Georye  D.  Vickers. 

Aug  63.  3p.  Technical  rept.  no.  19 

Contract  Nonr339500,  Proj.  NR356  431 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Organic  coapounds,  Molecular 
structure).  (•Organoboranes,  Nuclear  aagnetic 
resonance).  Molecular  isoaerisn.  Nuclear  aag- 
netic resonance.  Crystal  structure. 


AD-417  348      Div.   4.  25 
(TISTM/ODN)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Birainghaa  U.  (Gt.  Brit.). 

MICRONAVE  SPECTROSCOPIC  STUDIES  OF  MOLECULES, 

by  J.  Sheridan.  18  July  63.  9p. 

Grant  AF  E0R62  1 

AFOSR  5270  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Microwave  spectroscopy.  Organic 
compounds),  ('Organic  compounds.  Microwave 
spectroscopy).  Absorption  spectrum,  Aliphatic 
compounds,  Alkynes,  Halogenated  hydrocarbons. 
Molecules,  Dipole  moments,  Orfjanic  nitrogen 
coapounds.  Microwave  frequency. 

A  suamary  is  given  of  the  progress  of  microwave 
spectroscopic  studies  of  the  properties  of 
several  molecules  in  the  period  1  January  1962  to 
31st  Dec.  1962.   Approximately  180  absorption 
lines  were  measured  for  acetyl  acetylene,  fifty 
of  which  were  assigned  to  give  accurate  rota- 
tional constants.   A  preliminary  analysis  was 
made  of  the  splittings  due  to  internal  rotation 
of  the  methyl  group.   Nork  was  begun  ^on  deuter- 
ated  species  of  this  substance.   Preliminary 
values  of  the  a-  and  b-components  of  the  dipole 
moment  were  obtained.   About  100  lines  were  meas- 
ured for  tr i f luoroethy lene ,  and  work  on  a  tenta- 
tive assignment  was  begun.   Preliminary  work  on 
the  linear  molecules  iodo-cyanoacet ylene  and 
bromo-cyanoacet ylene  was  also  initiated  in  the 
period  covered.   (Author) 


AD-417  482 


Div. 


(TISTM/AM)  OTS  price Jl. 60 

Redstone  Scientific jinformati 
Arsenal,  Ala.       I 


on 


Center,  Redstone 


R 

A 

THE  VISCOSITY  AND  FLOW  MECHANISM  OF  POLYMERS  WITH 

DISPERSE  FILLERS, 

by  G.  M.  Bartenev  and  N.  V.  Zakharenko,  tr.  by 

Ingeborg  V.  Baker.   2  Sep  63,  l6p. 

RSIC  Rept.  ao.  51        Unclassified  report 


Trans,  from  Kolloidnyi  Zhurnal,  24:1,  pp.  121- 
127,  1962. 

Descriptors:   (•Polymers,  Viscosity),  (•Viscos- 
ity, Polymers),  Equations,  Carbon  black. 
Rubber,  Synthetic  rubber.  Butyl  rubber. 

The  basic  practical  value  of  introducing  dis- 
persed fillers  into  polymeric  materials  is 
their  strengthening  effect,  strongly  evident 
particularly  in  carbon  black  filled  raw  rubber, 
the  durability  of  which  drastically  increases  in 
comparison  with  pure  raw  rubber.   In  this  connec- 
tion much  effort  has  been  devoted  to  clarifying 
the  structures  of  active  fillers  in  raw  rubber 
mixtures  and  the  physi cochemi cal  causes  of  the 
strengthening  effects.   (Author) 


AD-417  524     Div.   4,  1,  2 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $7.60 

MSA  Research  Corp.,  Cnllery,  Pa. 

HYDROGEN  GENERATION  FOR  HIGH  ALTITUDE  BALLOONS. 
Rept.  no.  4  (Final),  1  July  62-30  June  63. 
by  W.  J.  Carter  and  M.  J.  McGoff.  3  Sep  63.  75p. 
Rept.  no.  MSAR63  109 

Contract  DA36  039sc90699,  DA  Proj.  3M36  21  004  02 
Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   ('Hydrogen,  Meteorological 
bnlloons).  (•Meteorological  balloons,  Hydro- 
gen). (•Gas-generating  systeas.  Hydrogen). 
High  altitude.  Sodium  compounds.  Hydrides, 
Boron  coapounds,  Borides,  Aluminum  compounds. 
Design,  Sped f icnt i ons ,  Life  expectancy. 
Storage,  Safety,  Gases,  Human  engineering, 
Tests,  Catalysts,  Model  (Simulations).  Cost, 
Calciua  coapounds.  Data,  Military  requirements. 

A  study  and  experimental  program  resulted  in  the 
design,  fabrication  and  supply  of  a  Hydrogen 
Generator  (Development  Model)  and  NaBH4  and 
NaAlH4" charges  for  use  by  the  Army  to  fill  high 
altitude  balloons.   A  maximum  of  270  SCF  of  99$ 
quality  H2  can  be  produced  within  30  minutes 
through  the  reaction  of  either  six  NaBH4  or  six 
NaAlH4  charges  with  H20.   Each  charge  produces 
45  SCF  of  H2.   Prinary  emphasis  of  investigation 
was  placed  on  NaBH4  and  NaAlH4.   The  ease  with 
which  the  NaAlH4  charge  can  be  used  in  either 
generator  and  its  anticipated  low  unit  cost, 
$5.00/lb  at  production  capacities  of  over  50,000 
Ib/yr.  makes  it  more  attractive  than  NaBH4.   Hy- 
drogen evolutions  from  NaBH4  are  affected  by 
water  temperature,  require  a  catalyst  and  a 
closed  system  to  contain  the  foam  and  prevent 
the  escape  of  H2  to  the  atmosphere.  (Author) 


AD-417  633     Div.   4,  25 

(TISTM/ODN)  OTS  price  $2.60  , 

North  Carolina  U. ,  Chapel  Hill. 

A  MOLECULAR  ORBITAL  TREATMENT  OF  THE  SPECTRUM  OF 

TiF6(3-). 

by  Helen  D.  Bedon,  Sally  M.  Horner,  and  S.  Y. 

Tyree,  Jr.  1  Sep  63,  21p.  Technical  rept.  no.  12 

Contract  NoBr85505.  Task  052  371 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Complex  compounds.  Atomic 
energy  levels),  ('Atomic  orbitals.  Complex 
compounds),  ('Titanium  compounds.  Complex 
compounds).  Fluorides,  Chemical  bonds.  Am- 
monium coapounds.  Ions,  Sodiua  compounds, 
Potassium  compounds.  Configuration,  Optical 
phenomena.  Functions,  Theory,  Ionization, 
Valence,  Atomic  properties,  Molecular  prop- 
erties. Electrons. 

Electronic  energy  levels  for  complex  TiF6(-3) 
ions  have  been  calculated  using  a  molecular 


Division  5  -  COMMUNICATIONS 


orbi 

ord  i 

not 

incl 

iapo 

coap 

cont 

(NHA 

at  1 

valu 

from 

fSTO 

ting 
d<st 


tal 
nat  i 
cons 
usiQ 
rt  an 
ared 
a  ini 
)3Ti 
5-16 
e  of 

the 
rabl 

be  i 
ort  i 


sche 
on, 
ider 
n  of 
t  wh 

Mit 
ng  t 
F6. 
.000 

17. 

cal 
y  wi 
ng  a 
on  o 


ne,  a 
t  ak  i  n 
i  ng  1 

pi-b 
en  th 
h  the 
he  CO 
Na2KT 

and 
500  r 
culat 
th  th 
ttrib 
f  the 


ssumi n 
g  i  nto 
i  gand- 
onding 
e  calc 

obser 
nplex. 
iF6.  a 
at  18, 
ecipro 
ed  ene 
e  obse 
uted  p 

excit 


g  id 
ace 

liga 
is 

ulat 

ved 
Th 

nd  N 

900 

cal 

rgy 

rved 

r  iaa 

ed  s 


eal 
ount 
nd  i 
show 
ed  e 
spec 
e  ob 
aK2T 
reci 
cm  f 
leve 
spe 
r  i  ly 
tate 


octahed 
pi-bon 
nter act 
n  to  be 
nergy  1 
tra  of 
served 
iF6  sho 
procai 
or  10  D 
Is  comp 
ctra.  t 
to  Jah 
(Aut 


ral  co- 
ding, but 
ions.   The 

most 
erels  are 
compounds 
spectra  of 
w  tMO  bands 
cm.   The 
q  obtained 
ares  very 
he  split- 
n-Teller 
hor) 


AD-AI?  656     Div.  U 
(TISTE/AAH)  GTS  price  |1.10 

School  of  Aerospace  Medicine,  Brooks  Air  Force 

Base,  Tex. 

APPABATUS  FOR  REPEATED  AUTOMATIC  EXTRACTION  OF 

POROUS  SOLIDS  WITH  HOT  SOLVENT, 

by  Dale  A.  Clark.   June  63,  ^p^ 

Task  775301 

SAM  B  TDR63  U2  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Solids,  Separation),  Solvents, 
Laboratory  equipment.  Chromatographic  analysis. 
Automatic,  Porous  materials.  Condensers, 
Cool ing.  Coils . 


Appa 

bulk 

Cham 

fill 

fill 

empt 

conv 

dens 

to  t 

of  g 

brea 

repe 

mate 

as, 

fibe 

chro 


ratus 
y  sol 
ber  i 
ed  by 
ed  wi 
ied  a 
ent  io 
er  pr 
hp  ex 
lass 
kage. 
ated 
rials 
f or  e 
r  or 
matog 


is  des 
ids  wit 
s  heate 

conden 
th  sol v 
utomat i 
nal  Sox 
o vides 
tract  io 
J  oints 

The  e 
automat 

with  f 
xample, 
eel  1 ulo 
raphy . 


crib 
h  ho 
d  by 
sati 
ent, 
call 
hole 
a  la 
n  ch 
and 
nt  ir 
ic  e 
resh 

i  n 
se  p 

(Au 


ed  to 
t  sol 

boil 
on  of 

the 
y  by 
t  ext 
rge  a 
amber 
the  a 
e  app 
xtrac 

bate 
the  h 
aper 
thor) 


eff 
vent 
ing 

tho 
extr 
a  si 
ract 
nd  f 

and 
tten 
arat 
t  i  on 
hes 
ot  e 
to  b 


ect  extr 
s.  The 
sol  vent 
se  vapor 
ac t ion  c 
phon,  as 
or.  An 
lexible 

avoids 
dant  haz 
us  is  us 

of  vari 
of  hot  s 
xtract io 
e  used  i 


acti 
extr 
vapo 
s . 
hamb 

in 
ovel 
conn 
the 
ard 
eful 
ous 
ol  ve 
n  of 
n 


on  of 
act  ion 
rs  and 
When 
er  is 
a 

con- 
ection 
use 
of 

for 
solid 
nts~ 

glass 


AD-417  705     Div.  U,    25 
(TISTM/AM)  OTS  price  $8.60 

General  Dynamics,  Kort  North,  Tex. 
ELECTRON-SPIN  MAGNETIC  RESONANCE  OF  FREE-RADICAL 
INTERMEDIATES  IN  GAMMA-IRRADIATED  HYDROCARBONS, 
by  J.  A.  Staples.   12  Apr  63,  93p.  Kept.  no. 
NARF63  iVT;  MR  N299 
Contract  AF33  657  7201 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Radiation  chemistry.  Hydro- 
carbons). (•Hydrocarbons,  Radiation  chemistry). 
Free  radicals,  Electrons,  Spin,  Resonance. 
Alkenes,  Gararaa  rays.  Isotopes,  Cobalt,  Test 
methods.  Waxes,  Gamma-ray  spectra.  Theory, 
Atomic  energy  level.  Test  equipment.  Tables, 
Data. 


Results  of  a 
of  the  electr 
of  gamma-irra 
presented.  T 
selected  alka 
alkanes ,  and 
and  resonance 
77  K,  Spectr 
ident if icatio 
ble  for  the  o 
tural  interpr 
cal  species  r 
c  arbon-carbon 
cifle.  These 
evaluation  of 
spectra  from 


study  of  the  character  and  origin 
on-spin  magnetic-resonance  spectra 
dialed  hydrocarbon  compounds  are 
he  compounds  examined  include 
nes,  alkenes,  alkynes.  branched 
cycloparaf f ins.   All  irradiations 

measurements  were  performed  at 
al  analysis  was  directed  toward 
n  of  the  chemical  species  responsi- 
bserved  hyperfine  patterns.   Struc- 
etation  was  confined  to  free-radi- 
esulting  from  carbon-hydrogen  and 

bond  scission  in  the  parent  mole- 
results  are  incorporated  into  an 

the  current  status  of  free-radical 
irradiated  hydrocarbons.   (Author) 


5.    COMMUNICATIONS 


AD-417  136     DiT,   5 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $.75 

Harry  Diamond  Labs.,  Washington,  D.  C. 

A  MINIATURE  TUNABLE  SHORT-WAVE  RECEIVER, 

by  Edwin  H.  Harrison,  Jr.  and  George  R.  Yetter. 

U  Aug  63,  29p. 

Proj.  96300 

HDL  TR1160  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Radio  receivers.  Miniature 
electronic  equipment),  (•Miniature  electronic 
equipment.  Radio  receivers).  Performance 
(Engineering),  Tuned  circuits.  Processing, 
Resistors,  Plating,  Printed  circuits. 
Transformers,  Variable  capacitors,  Sensitivity, 
Tuning  devices. 


Several 
were  de 
types  0 
chemi  ca 
with  th 
holes  i 
used  al 
etched 
a  volum 
i  nclude 
mi  niatu 
pretune 
ee  i ver 
a  power 
extends 


mi  ni  a 
s  igned 
f  fabr 
lly  de 
e  rema 
n  the 
1  mini 
circui 
e  less 

a  new 
re,  va 
d,  tor 
has  a 

consu 

fro 


t  ure 
,  bui 
i  cat  i 
posit 
inder 
glass 
ature 
t  boa 
than 
ly  de 
r  iabl 
oidal 
sens  i 
mpt  io 
12  to 


tuna 
It, 
on  t 
ed  r 

of 

sub 

com 
rd. 

0.5 
velo 
e  tu 

.  IF 
t  i  vi 
n  of 

18 


ble  short-wa 
and  evaluate 
echni  ques 
es  istor s  and 
the  componen 
strate;  the 
ponents  moun 

Both  receiv 

cu.  in.  No 
ped  shielded 
ning  capacit 

transformer 
ty  of  about 

12  mw.  The 
Mc.   (Author 


ve  re 
d,  us 
One  t 

cond 
ts  pi 
other 
ted  0 
er  ty 
vel  f 
,  dua 
or  an 
s.  T 
1  mic 

tuni 
) 


eei  ver s 
ing  two 
ype  used 
uctors, 
seed  in 

type 
nan 

pes  have 
eat  ures 
1-sect ion, 
d  miniature 
he  re- 
rovolt  and 
ng  range 


AD-il17  196     Div.   5 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $3.60 

National  Bureau  of  Standards,  Boulder.  Colo. 
PRELIMINARY  RESULTS  OF  UHF  AIR-TO-GROUND  PROPAGA- 
TION MEASUREMENTS, 

by  Albrecht  P.  Barsis.  July  63,  I6p. 
Pro  .  63  313 

ESD  TDR63  422  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Radio  transmission,  Air-to- 
surface),  (•Propagation,  Ultrahigh  frequency). 
Measurement,  Airborne,  Aircraft,  Attenuation, 
Radio  signals.  Terrain,  Flight  paths. 
Reflect  ion. 

The  National  Bureau  of  Standards  is  engaged  in  a 
measurement  program  of  transmissions  in  the  UHF 
band,  which  originate  from  airborne  transmitters 
at  a  nominal  altitude  of  23,000  ft  above  east 
central  Indiana.   Several  receiving  stations 
within  and  slightly  beyond  the  radio  horizon  are 
used.   The  data  are  being  analyzed  to  show  long- 
and  short-term  transmission  loss  variations  over 
these  paths  including  estimates  of  the  effects  of 
the  flight  pattern  of  the  transmitting  aircraft 
on  the  character  of  the  received  signal.   Initial 
results  show  that  long-term  variability  of  basic 
transmission  loss  as  measured  by  percentile 
ranges  of  hourly  or  daily  medians  is  essentially 
in  agreement  with  predictions.   The  absolute  re- 
ceived signal  levels,  however,  are  mostly  below 
free-space  values  for  the  distances  concerned, 
necessitating  detailed  terrain  analyses  along  the 
paths  in  order  to  arrive  at  an  appropriate  prop- 
agation model.  The  character  of  short-term  fading 
at  the  various  receiving  sites  depends  quite 
markedly  on  the  direction  of  the  flight  pattern 
axis.   Maximum  fading  range  is  observed  for  the 
Milwaukee  receiving  station,  where  Lake  Michigan 
constitutes  an  almost  ideal  reflecting  surface. 
(Author) 


COMMUNICATIONS  -  Division  5 


AD-417   230  . Div.      5 

(TISTE/JBM)    OTS    price    $9.10 

New  York    U.    Coll.    of   Engineering,    N,    Y. 

CUMULATIVE    DECISION   TECHNIQUES    FOR    ERROR-FREE 

COMMUNICATION  SYSTEMS, 

by  J.  J.  Metzner  and  K.  C.  Morgan.  I5  July  63, 

1v.  Technical  rept.  no.  400  82;  Scientific  rept. 

no.  14 

Contract  AFI9  604  6168,  Proj.  46IO,  Task  461003 

AfCRL  Rept.  no.  63  330      Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Pulse  communication  systems. 
Digital  systems),  (•Errors,  Pulse  communication 
systems),  (•Digital  systems.  Errors),  Effec- 
tiveness, Communication  theory.  Feedback, 
Probability,  Coding.        .r 

Efforts  concerned  the  exploration  of  practicable 
methods  by  which  the  efficiency  of  error-free, 
fail-safe,  digital  communication  systems  operat- 
ing over  real  channels  can  be  raised  to  yield 
information  rates  closer  to  channel  capacity. 
Emphasis  was  on  cumulative  decision  techniques. 
A  feedback  policy  is  described  which  makes  the 
system  completely  compatible  with  the  cumulative 
process.   Several  useful  cumulation  methods  are 
considered  and  analyzed,  including  systems  em- 
ploying binary,  null-zone,  and  continuous-level 
reception.   Some  numerical  results  are  presented 
of  certain  characteristics  of  two  of  the  pro- 
posed cumulation  methods,  in  order  to  substan- 
tiate and  shed  further  light  on  portions  of  the 
analysis.   An  overall  system  performance  calcu- 
lation is  also  included.   (Author) 


AD-417  232      Div.   5,  8 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Rome  Air  Development  Center,  Q^Mttiit   Air  Force 

Base,  N.  Y. 

ON  THE  APPLICATION  OF  SOME  DIGITAL  SEQUENCES  TO 

COMMUNICATION. 

Final  rept., 

by  Jack  Keil  Wolf.   Aug  63,  15p. 

Proj .  4519,  Task  451903 

RADC  TDR63  314  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Communication  systems.  Digital 
systems),  (•Electric  filters,  Digital  systems), 
(•Digital  systems.  Electric  filters),  Statisti- 
cal functions.  Sequences,  Linear  systems.  Non- 
linear systems,  Analysis,  Bandwidth,  Delay 
circuits . 

The  effects  are  discussed  of  filtering  a  random 
binary  sequence  with  certain  finite  memory,  lin- 
ear and  nonlinear  filters.   The  statistical  prop- 
erties of  the  filtered  sequence  are  considered. 
In  the  analysis  of  linear  and  lonlinear  systems, 
no  new  techniques  are  presented.   Instead,  stand- 
ard methods  of  analysis  are  used  to  obtain  some 
new  results  which  have  potential  applications  in 
communication  systems.  (Author] 


AD-417  387 
(TISTE/JWS) 


Div.   5,  8,  6, 
OTS  price  $2.50 


;i') 


Radio  Receptor  Div.,  General  liktrument  Corp. 

Hlcksville,  N.  Y, 

TRANSMITTER  GROUP  AN/AKA(  ),   il 

by  Harvey  Camer.   1  Apr  63,  96)^1 

Contract  AF33  600  40955,  Proj.  4107.  Task  410717 

ASD  TDR63  402  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Telemetering  transmitters,  S- 
band).  Frequency  modulation,  Badiof requency 
amplifiers.  Power  amplifiers.  Frequency  multi- 
pliers, Varactor  diodes,  Radlof requency  oscil- 
lators. Power  supplies.  Tests,  Test  equipment 
(Electronics) . 


The  devel 
etry  tran 
velopment 
equipment 
descripti 
eluded  al 
for  multi 
terist ics 
der ivat io 
addition, 
fined  for 
presence 
day  UHF  p 
these  cha 
are  descr 


opme 
smi  t 

pha 

is 
on  0 
ong 
plyi 

of 
n  of 

a  F 

fre 
of  a 
lana 
ract 
ibed 


nt  of 
ter  is 
se  rel 
descr i 
f  the 
with  t 
ng  the 
a  vara 

then 
igure 
quency 

grid 
r  trio 
erist i 

in  de 


the 

rep 
ated 
bed. 
f  ina 
ypic 

vol 
etor 
eces 
of  N 

mod 
stru 
des 
es  0 
tail 


AN/AKA( 


orte 
to 
In 

1  CO 

al  t 
lage 

is 
sary 
erit 
ulat 
ctur 
is  n 
n  tr 
.  (A 


d. 
the 

add 
nfig 
est 

vs. 
desc 

des 

for 
ion 
e  re 
oted 
ansm 
utho 


)  mic 
The  s 

desig 
ition 
urat  i 
data. 

capa 
ribed 
ign  e 

a  va 
appll 
sonan 
.  Th 
itter 
r) 


rowa 
tudy 
n  of 

.  » 
on  i 

A 
city 

alo 
quat 
ract 
cat  i 
ce  i 
e  ef 

per 


ve  t 

and 

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comp 

s  in 

meth 

cha 

ng  w 

ions 

or  i 

on. 

n  pr 

feet 

form 


el  em- 
de- 
lete 

od 

rac- 
ith  A 
.   In 
s  de-* 
The 
esent 
s  of 
anee 


AD-417  486     Div.   5 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.60 


South  Carolina  U. ,  Columbia. 

MULTIPLE  INTERNAL  REFLECTIONS  IN  DIELECTRIC 

PRISMS. 

Final  rept.,  1  Apr  62-30  May  63, 

by  R.  G.  Fellers.   31  Aug  63,  7p. 

Grant  AF  AF0SR62  315 

AFOSR  Rept.  no.  5281    Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Electromagnetic  wave  reflec- 
tions. Microwave  frequency),  (»Mlcrowave  fre- 
quency. Electromagnetic  wave  reflections), 
(•Beams  (Electromagnetic),  Reflectors),  Radio 
transmission.  Prisms  (Optics),  Antenna  radia- 
tion patterns.  Antennas,  Dielectrics,  Couplirig 
circuits,  Attenuators,  Radar  duplexers.  Surface 
properties.  Power,  Radio  receivers.  Extremely 
high  frequency.  Theory. 


Researc 
beams  a 
double 
the  eff 
device 
fields, 
as  an  a 
able  at 
analysi 
faces  a 
deri vat 
located 
carried 
lengths 
agreeme 
(Author 


h  concerne 
round  righ 
curvature 
ect  of  mul 
and  comput 
A  pair  0 
dj  us  table 
tenuat or , 
s  is  given 
t  the  surf 
ion  of  the 
at  right 
out.   Exp 
of  8.5  mi 
nt  with  th 
) 


d  the 
t  angl 
ref lee 
tiple 
ation 
f  diel 
direct 
and  a 

for  t 
aces  0 

power 
angles 
erimen 
llimet 
e  theo 


tran 
e  CO 
tors 
refl 
of  n 
ectr 
iona 
dupl 
he  c 
f  th 

tra 

to 
tal 
ers 
reti 


smi  ss 
rners 
,  the 
ectio 
ear  z 
ic  pr 
1  cou 
exing 
ase  0 
e  pri 
nsmi  t 
the  t 
resul 
were 
cal  p 


ion  of  microwave 
by  use  of 
evaluation  of 
ns  in  a  prism 
one  antenna 
isms  were  used 
pier,  an  adjust-* 

device.   An 
f  matched  inter- 
sms.   Theoretical 
ted  to  receivers 
ransmitter  was 
ts  at  wave- 
in  very  good 
rediction. 


AD-417  655 
(TISTE/JWS) 


Div.   5 
OTS  price  $4.60 


RAND  Corp..  Santa  Monicn,  Calif. 

AIDS  FOR  THE  GROSS  DESIGN  OF  SATELLITE  COMMUNICA- 
TIO  SYSTEMS. 

by  G.  M.  Northrop.  Aug  63.  38p.  Rept.  no.  P2785 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Communication  satellites  (Ac- 
tive). Communicntion  systems).  (*Communicntlofa 
systems.  Communicntion  satellites  (Active)), 
Tables,  Design,  Equatios,  Antennas,  Gain, 
Radiof requency  interference.  Signal  to  noise 
ratio.  Ranges  (Distance). 

Efforts  were  directed  towards  compiling  a  com- 
putational aid  for  designers  of  communication 
systems  employing  earth  satellites  as  active 
relays.   It  is  intended  to  be  of  practical  utili- 
ty; there  is  no  suggestion  that  the  theory  of 
communications  or  satellites  is  probed  in  depth 
or  detail.   The  fundamental  intent  underlying 
this  work  has  been  to  assimilate  in  one  place 
most  of  the  nomograms  and  graphs  normally  em- 
ployed in  performing  the  gross  design  or  analysis 
of  a  communication  system,  with  emphasis  placed 
on  the  parametric  ranges  pertinent  to  communica- 
tion satellites.   (Author; 


Division  6  -  DETECTION 

AD-^17  700     Di».   5,  8 
(TISTE/JWS)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Rome  Air  Developnent  Center.  Griffiss  Air  Force 

Base.  N.  Y. 

ELECTRONIC  EVALUATION  OF  VOICE  COMMUNICATIONS 

SYSTEMS,  * 

by  Richard  E.  Fitts.  Aug  63.  31p. 

Proj .  A5^0.  Task  AS^OOI 

RADC  TDB63  355         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Radio  conaunicat ion  systems, 
Intelligibility),  (•Intelligibility,  Radio 
communication  systems),  ("Speech  transmission. 
Intelligibility),  Signal-to-noise  ratio. 
Measurement,  Radio  frequency  interference, 
Speech  recognition  9test  equipment 
(Electronics),  Low  pass  filters.  High  pass 
filters,  Noise. 

The  evaluation  of  voice  communications  systems 
has  traditionally  been  done  by  articulation 
testing  using  a  team  of  listeners.   Although  this 
method  is  conceptually  straightforward  it  can 
be  time  consuming,  and  there  are  a  number  of 
variables  which  must  be  controlled  for  consistent 
results.   Consequently,  electronic  evaluation 
promises  savings  in  time  and  money  if  it  can  be 
shown  to  have  results  equivalent  to  articulation 
tests.   One  electronic  evaluation  method,  the 
Voice  Interference  Analysis  Set  manufactured  by 
General  Electronic  Laboratories,  Inc.  was  tested 
to  determine  if  it  produced  results  equivalent 
to  articulation  tests.   In  the  laboratory,  tones, 
noise,  and  pulse  interference  were  mixed  in  an 
audio  channel  and  the  electronic  results  compared 
with  articulation  tests  conducted  under  similar 
condition-s.   Then  the  results  from  a  field  test 
in  which  both  an  electronic  evaluation  and  an 
articulation  test  had  been  run  on  a  voice 
communication  system  were  analyzed  for  corre- 
lation between  the  two  evaluations.   On  the 
basis  of  these  tests,  it  is  concluded  that 
electronic  evaluation  of  voice  communications 
systems  is  possible  subject  to  certain  restric- 
tions.  Furthermore,  certain  theoretical  and 
practical  limitations  of  the  Voice  Interference 
Analysis  Set  are  discussed.  (Author) 


6.    DETECTION 


rada 

rang 

mate 

the 

mult 

tion 

usef 

when 

and 

mult 

case 

a  CO 


r  pu 
e  it 
hed 
TAN 
ipli 
al  e 
ul  t 

the 
dopp 
Ipli 

the 
n  ven 


Ise.   For  the  measurement  of  doppler  and 

offers  no  obvious  advantage  over  a 
filter  bank  plus  an  interpolator.   But 
estimator  does  provide  a  measure  of 
city  which  is  not  available  from  conven- 
stimators.   The  multiplicity  estimate  is 
0  indicate  the  presence  of  tfro  targets 

two  targets  are  both  in  the  same  range 
ler  bin.   For  some  applications  the 
city  estimate  may  be  desired,  in  which 

TAM  estimator  will  be  more  useful  than 
tional  estimator.   (Author) 


AD-il7  528      DlT.   6 
(TISTE/PAR)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Lincoln  Lab.,  Hats.  last,  of  Tech.,  Lexington. 

A  LINEAR-FM  RADAR  POLSE  COMPRESSION  SYSTEM 

EMPLOYING  THICKNESS-TAPERED  DISPERSIVE  DELAY 

LINES. 

by  R.  C.  Yoit.  11  July  63,  20p.  Technical  rept. 

no.  321 

Contract  AF19  628  500 

ESD  TDR63  551  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*PaIse  compression.  Radar), 
Radar  pulses,  Frequency  modulation,  Linear 
systems,  Sensitivity,  Signals,  Doppler 
system.  Errors,  Delay  lines. 

This  report  describes  n  radar  pulse  coqpression 
system  that  employs  a  linear-FM  signal.   At  the 
option  of  the  operator,  the  shape  of  the  signal 
envelope  can  be  made  rectangular,  Butterworth. 
or  Gaussian.   Ultrasonic  dispersive  delay  lines 
that  are  thickness-tapered  to  provide  a  linear 
group  time  delay  characteristic  over  a  frequency 
band  of  2  Mcps  are  used  as  the  signal  expansion 
and  compression  devices.   Included  are  the  test 
results  of  the  completed  unit  with  photographs 
of  the  waveforms.   For  the  poorest  case,  the  time 
sidelobes  in  the  receiver  output  waveform  are 
shown  to  be  35  db  below  the  peak  response.   The 
receiver  for  the  rect.nngular  signal  and  the 
receiver  for  the  Butterworth  signal  are  mismatched 
with  accompanying  losses  in  the  radar  sensitivity 
of  1.7  db  and  0.7  db  respectively.   An  uncom- 
pensated Doppler  frequency  shift  of  one  kilocycle 
per  second  will  produce  an  error  of  7  feet  in 
the  estimate  of  the  range  to  an  echoing  object. 
(Author) 


AD-417  422     Dlv.   6.  8 
(TISTP/HSS)  OTS  price  $9.10 


/ 


General  Atronics  Corp.,  Con shohocken .  Pa. 

PULSE  STRUCTURES  FOR  ENHANCED  ACCURACY. 

Final  rept . . 

by  T.  L^  Nilliams.  June  63.  94p. 

Contract  AF30  602  2^17,  ProJ.  4506„  Task  450601 

RADC  TDR63  306         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Doppler  radar,  Numerical 
analysis).  Effectiveness.  Radar  signals,  Target 
position  indicators,  Radar  pulses.  Mathemati- 
cal analysis,  Doppler  systems. 


The 

rega 

mate 

util 

esti 

made 

sent 

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with 

case 

age 

no  1 

esti 

and 


detailed 
rdi  ng  t h 
s  of  ran 
ity  of  t 
mator  is 

with  a 
ing  two 
M  es t  ima 

the  the 
s.  The 
of  ''Enh 
inear  f r 
mator  is 
range  ab 


theoret ica 
e  accuracy 
ge  and  dopp 
he  Tangent 

discussed, 
target  simu 
targets  plu 
tor.  The  e 
ory  except 
results  d'ef 
anced  Accur 
equency  mod 

useful  onl 
out  equal  t 


1  an 
of  t 
ler 
Appr 
Th 
lato 
s  no 
xper 
for 
init 
acy  ' 
ulat 
y  ov 
o  th 


d  experl 
he  simul 
is  prese 
oximat  i  o 
e  measur 
r  (capab 
ise  and 
Imental 
a  few  ex 
ely  prov 
'  wavefo 
ion .   A 
er  a  reg 
e  resolu 


men  t 

tane 

n  ted 

n  Ma 

emen 

le  0 

clut 

data 

plai 

e  th 

rms 

sing 

ion 

tion 


al  data 
ous  estl- 

The 
nifold 
ts  were 
f  repre- 
ter)  and 

agrees 
nable 
e  advant- 
which  have 
le  TAM 
of  doppler 

of  the 


AD-417  572     Div.   6,  8 
(TISTP/HSS)  OTS  price  $U.50 

Lincoln  Lab.,  Mass.  Inst,  of  Tech..  Lexington. 

PHASED  ARRAY  RADAR  STUDIES. 

Report  no.  3,  1  July  61-1  Jan  63, 

by  J.  L.  Allen,  D.  M.  Bernella,  W.  W.  Carpenter, 

W.  P.  Delaney,  and  J.  DiBnrtolo.  20  Feb  63,  211p. 

Technical  rept.  no.  299 

Contract  AF19  628  500 

AFESD  TDR63  100        Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   (•Radar  antennas.  Design),  Radar 
equipment.  Test  facilities.  Microwave  equipment. 
Amplifiers.  Radar  receivers.  Radar  transmitters. 
Test  equipment.  Radar  pulses. 

27The  project  effort  is  directed  toward  investiga- 
tion of  components,  techniques  and  the  funda- 
mental theoretical  limitations  of  arrays  for 
high-power  high-resolution  radar  applications. 
Studies  of  the  fundamentals  of  arrays  include 
consolidation  of  the  mutual  coupling  theory  and 
studies  of  the  effects  of  such  coupling  on  un- 
equally spaced  arrays.   The  relationship  between 
transmitter  efficiency  and  transmitted  pulsewidth 
is  examined  and  expressions  are  derived  for  min- 
imizing the  cost  of  certain  array  systems  when 
the  per-element  costs  are  known.   (Author) 


10 


AD-417  628      Div.   6,  8 
(TISTE/JMS)  OTS  price  $1.10 


Fairchild  Space  and  Defense  Systems,  Syosset, 

N.  Y.  II 

ALLAC.  II 

Progress  rept.  no.  3, 

by  G.  Lysle  and  B.  Gaddy.   20  Sep  63,  4p.  Rept, 

no.  1220  70  3 

Contract  AF33  657  12238        M 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   (•Image  tubes ,  tests) ,  (•Photo- 
electric cells  (Semiconductors),  Diodes 
(Semiconductor)),  Photocat hodes ,  Transistors, 
Power  supplies.  Blowers,  Test  equipment. 
Drives,  Scanning,  Prisms  (Optics). 


7.    ELECTRICAL  EQUIPMENT 


ELECTRICAL  EQUIPMENT  -  Division  7 

equipment).  Feasibility  studies.  Design, 
Electric  relays.  Power  equipment  parts. 
Packaged  circuits.  Printed  circuits. 
Performance  (Engineering),  Military 
r«quirements,  Electrical  equipment. 

A  study  program  was  conducted  to  establish  a 
system  design  philosophy  for  aircraft  electrical 
systems  utilizing  contactless  switching  concepts 
that  would  provide  the  necessary  power  switching, 
protection  and  control  functions  for  present 
and  anticipated  aircraft  I'equirefflent  s  .   System 
design  and  operation,  packaging,  and  assembly 
and  installation  requirements  were  investigated 
from  the  aircraft  system  designer's  viewpoint. 
Design  criteria  and  performance  goals  are  pre- 
sented for  the  various  components  to  be  used 
in  the  contactless  switching  system.   A  develop- 
ment program  plan  is  presented  for  the  develop- 
ment of  these  components.  (Author) 


AD-417  130     Div.   7,  1 
(TISTA/VGW)  OTS  price  $8.10 

Chance  Vought  Corp.,  Dallas,  Tex. 
INVESTIGATION  OF  CONTACTLESS  SWITCHING  CONCEPTS 
FOR  APPLICATION  TO  AIRCRAFT  ELECTRICAL  SYSTEMS. 
VOLUME  I.   AIRCRAFT  SYSTEMS  REQUIREMENTS. 
Final  engineering  rept.,  11  June  62-11  Mar  63, 
by  L.  D.  Dickey  and  A.  J.  Marek.   11  Mar  63,  85p. 
Rept.  no.  2  53727  3RU9  1 
Contract  NOw  62  0944 

Unclassilf led  report 

Descriptors:   (•Aircraft  equipment.  Electric 
switches),  (•Electric  switches.  Semiconductor 
devices).  Feasibility  studies.  Electrical 
properties.  Performance  (Engineering),  Military 
requirements,  Piezoelectric  crystals.  Electric 
relays.  Design,  Electrical  equipment. 


A  St 

fact 

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asse 

acco 

swi  t 

cond 

of  a 

that 

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elec 

cont 

clus 

cons 

swi  t 

with 

syst 

cuss 

perf 

and 

the 


udy  prog 
ors  that 

of  cont 
mblies  f 
mpl ished 
ching  de 
uctor  ch 
ircraf t 

design 
t  coi»par 
tromecha 
actless 
ions  are 
idered  i 
ching  de 

present 
em  requi 
ed  for  d 
orm  the 
swi  tches 
primary 


ram 

mus 
actl 
or  p 

by 
vi  ce 
arac 
elec 
crit 
i  ng 
nica 
swit 

off 
n  th 
vice 

and 
reme 
evic 
f  unc 

;   in 
bus 


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erf  or 
conve 
s.      P 

teris 
trica 
eria 
chara 
1  swi 
chi  ng 
ered 
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anti 
nts . 
es  an 
tions 
cludi 
(Au 


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hing  devi 

the  func 
nal  elect 
em  areas 

are  disc 
stem  requ 
be  establ 
istics  of 
ng  compon 
cept  is  p 
erning  th 
ment  O'f  c 
emblies  t 
ted  aircr 
se  factor 
sembl ies 
relays ,  c 
wi  tchi  ng 
) 


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tions 
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and  s 
ussed 
i  reme 
ished 
typi 
ents 
resen 
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and    c 


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AD-417  131       Div.   7,  1 
(TISTA/VGM)  OTS  price  $10.10 

Chance  Vought  Corp.,  Dallas,  Tebl. 
INVESTIGATION  OF  CONTACTLESS  SWITCHING  CONCEPTS 
FOR  APPLICATION  TO  AIRCRAFT  ELECTRICAL  SYSTEMS. 
VOL.  Ill  -  SYSTEM  INVESTIGATIONS  AND  DEVELOP- 
MENTAL REQUIREMENTS. 

,  ,  11  June  62-11  July  63, 
Harek  and  N.  M.  Drum. 

.  no.  2  53727  3R449  3 


Final  engineering  rept, 
by  L.  0.  Dickey,  A.  J. 
11  July  63,  120p.  Rept. 
Contract  N0w62  0944 


Unclassified  report 


Descriptors!   (•Aircraft  equipment.  Electric 
switches),  (•Electric  switches.  Aircraft 


AD-417  222     Div.   7 
(TISTM/EJH)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Weston  Instruments  Div.,  Daystrom,  Inc., 
Newark,  N.  J. 

A  POROUS  SUBSTRATE  RESISTOR  AIMED  AT  MINIATURIZA- 
TION OF  METAL-FILM  RESISTORS. 
Interim  development  rept.  no.  4  for  1  Apr- 
30  June  63, 

by  Theodore  Matley.  30  June  63,  33p. 
Contract  NObsr87542,  ProJ.  SR0080303 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Resistors,  Manufacturing  meth- 
Oda),  (•Manufacturing  methods,  Resittors), 
Glass  resistors.  Porosity,  Quartz,  Heat  treat- 
ment. Brazing,  Metal  films,  Resistance  (Elec- 
trical), Silver,  Impregnation. 

Several  parameters  necessary  for  the  successful 
manufacture  of  porous  substrate  resistors  were 
established.   Specifically,  quartz  was  decided 
upon  as  the  material  of  construction  and  the 
pore  size  was  determined  on  the  basis  of  avail- 
ability and  suitability  to  wattage  requirements 
and  resistor  dimensions.   The  optimum  temperature 
of  heat  treatment  was  established  as  400  F  and 
a  method  of  termination  utilizing  silver  braz- 
ing was  found  to  be  quite  successful.   Heat  dis- 
sipation was  related  to  resistor  dimensions  and 
shown  to  have  no  correspondence  with  pore  size 
and/or  film  thickness.   Impregnation  as  a  means 
of  enhancing  heat  dissipation  was  investigated 
with  negative  results.  (Author) 

AD-417  245      Div.   7,  8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $14.50 

Chance  Vought  Corp.,  Dallas,  Tex. 
INVESTIGATION  OF  CONTACTLESS  SWITCHING  CONCEPTS 
FOR  APPLICATION  TO  AIRCRAFT  ELECTRICAL  SYSTEMS 
VOLUME  II.   CONCEPT  DESI(^N  STUDIES. 
Final  engineering  rept.,  11  June  62-11  May  63, 
by  L.  D.  Dickey,  A.  J.  Marek  and  W.  M.  Drum. 
11  May  63,  209p. 
Contract  N0w62  0944c 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Electric  switches.  Airborne), 
(•Electronic  switches.  Semiconductor  devices). 
(•Power  equipment.  Electric  switches).  Substi- 
tutes, Feasibility  studies.  Switching  circuits, 
Circuit  breakers.  Relays,  Algebrai,  Theory, 
Analysis,  Design. 

A  study  program  was  conducted  to  establish  and 
evaluate  contactless  switching  design  techniques 
for  application  to  aircraft  electrical  systems. 
Design  concepts  utilizing  semiconductor  devices 
were  investigated  to  provide  an  effective  and 
reliable  aircraft  electrical  power  switching  and 


11 


Division  7  -  ELECTRICAL  EQUIPMENT 


control  syslen.  Typical  circuits  ha 
designed  that  will  perforn  the  funct 
ventional  switches,  relays  and  circu 
including  switching  and  control  of  t 
bus.  Breadboards  have  been  construe 
operated  to  verify  the  anticipated  d 
fornance.  Mechanical  design  charact 
discussed  for  the  signal  sources,  co 
and  power  contacts.  Aircraft  system 
niques  are  discussed  from  the  aircra 
designer's  viewpoint,  and  a  prelimin 
ity  analysis  is  presented.   (Author) 


ve  been 
ions  of  coo* 
it  breakers, 
he  primary 
ted  and 
esign  per- 
eristics  are 
ntrol  logic 

design  tech- 
ft  systems 
ary  reliabil- 


spect 

Indiv 

with 

elect 

bridg 

polar 

nated 

oxyge 

of  25 

-1.0 

catho 

Curre 

at  0 


rogr 
idua 
a  pr 
rome 
e  wa 
izat 

wit 
n,  r 

to 
volt 
de  V 
nt  d 
95  V 


aphi 
1  el 
ecis 
ter 
s  us 
ion. 
h  pi 
espe 
^5  C 
for 
s  me 
ensi 
olt. 


c  analysis 
ectrode  pe 
ion  load  i 
preampli  f i 
ed  to  prov 

Graphite 

atinum  and 

ctively.  A 

open-circ 

the  anode 

rcury-merc 

ties  of   1 

(Author) 


before  and  after  use. 
rformance  was  studied 
nterruption  circuit  and 
•r.  A  modified  A.C.  Kelvin 
ide  information  on  ohmic 
electrodes  were  impreg- 

silver  for  hydrogen  and 
t  operating  temperatures 
uit  potentials  of  about 

and  -t-0.16  volt  for  the 
uric  oxide  were  obtained. 
0-20  ma  sq  cm  were  observed 


AD-417  332       Div.   7 
(TISTE/JBM)  GTS  price  $9.10 

Research  Labs,  for  the  Engineering  Sciences. 

U   of  Virginia,  Charlottesville. 

RESEARCH  STUDIES  IN  PRECISION  SOLID-STATE  POWER 

SUPPLY  CIRCUITRY. 

Final  technical  rept., 

by  E.  S.  McVey,  G.  S.  Nurrc,  R.  E.  Russell, 

J.  T.  Hancock,  Jr..  and  R.  R.  Brownell.  Aug  63, 

290p.  Rept.  no.  EE3335  101  630 

Contract  DA36  03A0RD366^RD 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Power  supplies.  Semiconductor 
devices) ,  (•Semiconductor  devices.  Power  srfp- 
plies) ,  Transistors,  Crystal  rectifiers,  Elec- 
tronic switches.  Silicon.  Inverter  circuits. 
Reliability  (Electronics).  Counting  methods. 
Circuits,  Pulse  modulation.  Analysis,  Power, 
Temperature,  Frequency,  Electric  filters.  Pulse 
counters.  Equations,  Transformation  (Mathemat- 
ics), Feedback,  Stability.  Electric  currents. 
Electric  potential,  Voltage  regulators. 

Research  concerned  precision  solid  state  power 
supplies.   Logic  and  drive  circuits  for  inverter 
applications  are  discussed  and  compared  on  the 
basis  of  performance,  reliability,  and  number  of 
components.   Two  ring  counter  circuits  are  ana- 
lyzed and  modifications  to  improve  their  relia- 
bility are  suggested.   Two  drive  circuits  are 
analyzed  and  compared.   A  method  is  developed 
for  using  z-transform  theory  in  the  stability 
analysis  of  certain  switch-type  feedback  systems. 
The  use  of  the  z-transform  method  makes  it  pos- 
sible to  find  all  the  limit  cycles  and  their 
stability  for  systems  containing  either  a  perfect 
switch,  a  switch  with  hysteresis,  or  a  switch 
with  dead  zone.   The  analysis  is  exact  for  sys- 
tems of  all  orders.   (Author) 


AD-4.*17  3  59 
(TISTM/BRW) 


Div.   7 
OTS  price  $1.60 


New  York  State  Coll.  of  Ceramics.  Alfred  U. 
HYDROGEN-OXYGEN  ELECTRODE  STUDY. 
Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  7. 
15  Sep  63,  9p. 
Contract  AF33  657  7564 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Fuel  cells.  Electrodes). 
(•Oxygen,  Electrodes).  (•Hydrogen,  Electrodes). 
(•Electrodes,  Preparation).  Graphite,  Porous 
materials.  Impregnation,  Silver  compounds. 
Oxides,  Platinum,  Electrolytes,  Potassium  com- 
pounds. Hydroxides,  Electrical  properties. 
Performance  (Engineering),  Electrochemistry. 

Two  types  of  fuel  cells  were  investigated,  a  cy- 
lindrical electrode  cell  and  a  parallel  plate 
electrode  cell.  A  Vacuum  Tube  Voltmeter  (VTVM) 
and  load  circuit  were  employed  for  preliminary 
studies  of  cell  performance.  Graphite  electrodes 
were  used  in  30%   KOH  electrolyte  and  were  exam- 
ined by  optical  and  electron  microscopy  and  by 


AD-417  392      Div.   7.  i. 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $2.00 

Army  Electronics  Research  and  Development  Agency, 

Fort  Monmouth,  N.  J. 

FUEL  CELLS. 

Status  rept.  no.  U, 

by  Fritz  R.  Franke  and  Herbert  F.  Hunger. 

July  63,  70p. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Fuel  cells.  Reports),  ("Reports, 
Fuel  cells).  Scientific  research.  Energy  con- 
version. Combustion. 

This  report  contains  information  on  fuel  cell 
R&D  being  performed  in  the  United  States  and 
supported  by  non-Government  funds.   It  is  based 
on  information  furnished  by  the  organizations 
engaged  in  fuel  cell  work.   The  report  reflects 
the  views  of  these  .or ganizat ions  at  the  end  of 
1962.   Collective  funding  data  indicate  that  the 
reporting  organizations  spent  about  six  (6)  mil- 
lion dollars  on  their  fuel  cell  programs  in  1962. 
(Author) 


AD-417  U^^  Div.   7,  12,  27 

(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $12.50 

North  American  Aviation  Inc.,  Los  Angeles,  Calif. 

POWER  CONVERSION  AND  GENERATION  STUDY. 

Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  1,  15  Apr-15  July  63. 

15  July  63,  1v.  Rept.  no.  WA63  755  1 

Contract  AF33  657  110^9 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Electric  power  production. 
Electric  propulsion),  (•Electric  propulsion. 
Power  equipment),  (•Generators,  Feasibility 
studies).  Inverters,  Semiconductor  devices. 
Electron  tubes.  Frequency  converters.  Low 
frequency,  Weight. 

The  gen-ral  objective  of  the  study  program  Is  to 
investigat;  both  power  generation  and  power  con- 
version techniques.   Investigations  are  proceed- 
ing on  schedule  and  have  been  concentrated  in  the 
following  major  areas  during  the  first  three 
months.   (1)  Converter  and  alternator  techniques. 
(2)  60  KW  converter  design  concepts.  (3)  300  KW 
converter  design  concepts.  (4)  High  frequency 
generator  concepts.   (Author) 


AD-i;i7  574      Div.   7  -, 

(TISTE/JWS)  OTS  price  $2.60 

General  Atomic  Div.,  General  Dynamics  Corp., 
San  Diego,  Calif. 

HIGH-TEMPERATURE  VAPOR-FILLED  THERMIONIC 
CONVERTER. 

Quarterly  technical  progress  rept.  for  31  July  63. 
by  W.  Godsin  and  R.  Skoff.  26  Aug  63.  22p.  Rept. 
no.  GA4511 

Contract  AF33  657  8563.  Proj  .  8173.  Task  817305  5 

Unclassified  report 


12 


Descriptors:   (*Thermionic  converters,  Cesium), 
Tests,  High  temperature  research.  Power, 
Uranium  compounds,  Zirconium  compounds. 
Carbides.  Refractory  materials,  Chemical 
analysis,  Emissivity,  Coatings. 

Efforts  were  directed  to  the  evaluation  of  ma- 
terials, fabrication,  and  testing  problems  as- 
sociated with  the  operation  of  liigh-temperat ure 
vapor-filled  thermionic  converters  employing 
uranium-zirconium  carbide  emitters  of  cylindrical 
geometry.   To  date  five  of  these  converters 
have  operated  a  total  of  5300  hr.   The  last 
converter  to  be  tested  in  this  program  is  Cell  K, 
which  will  soon  be  operable.   In  this  reporting 
period.  Cell  H,  which  had  two  cesium  vials,  was 
placed  in  operation,  while  final  assembly  of 
Cell  K  was  completed.   Cell  H  output  was  56  watts 
at  an  emitter  temperatur.e  of  2380  K.   The  cesium 
temperature  optimum  for  maximum  power  was  637  K. 
A  collector  temperature  optimum  was  not  obtained 
due  to  cooling  limitations.   (fVuthor) 


AD-417  579      Div.   7 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $1.10 


Foreign  Tech.  Div..  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 

PHASE  BREAKER  RELAY,  E-511. 

31  July  63,  2p. 

FTD   TT63   697  Unclassified    report 

Trans,    from  Rele  Obryva   Faz   E-511,    p.1 

Descriptors:      ("Electric   relays,    Power    equip- 
ment).   Phase   distortion. 

AD-417   798  Div.      7 

(TISTM/AW)    OTS    price   $9.10 


i   Corp. ,    Anderson , 


Delco-Remy   Div.,    General    Motoric 

Ind. 

APPLIED  RESEARCH  INVESTIGATION  OF  SEALED  SILVER- 


ELECTRICAL  EQUIPMENT  -  Division   7 

ZINC  BATTERIES. 

Quarterly  technical  progress  rept.  no.  1,  1  May- 

1  Aug  63, 

by  J.  J.  Lander.  J.  A.  Keralla,  L.  M.  Cooke,  Paul 

Scardaville,  and  T.  J.  Wetherell.  2  Aug  63,  31p. 

Contract  AF33  657  10643.  Proj.  8173.  Task 

817304  21 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Storage  batteries.  Design), 
(•Membranes,  Cellulose),  Environmental  tests, 
Hydroxides,  Sodium  compounds.  Potassium  com- 
pounds. Electrolyte,  Failure  (Mechanics), 
Lithium  compounds.  Oxides,  Zinc  compounds. 
Cadmium  compounds,  Diffusion,  Equations,  Ions. 
Tables,  Resistance  (Electrical),  Measurement, 
Electric  potential.  Solubility,  Silver,  Per- 
neabi 1 ity ,  Water . 

Cycle  life  data  on  cells  containing  varying 
ratios  of  ZnO  to  silver  indicate  that  increasing 
the  ratio  of  ZnO  to  silver  tends  to  increase     j 
cycle  life.   Separator  overhang  life  tests  are 
continuing  after  500  cycles  without  failure. 
Electrolyte  quantity  tests  at  this  time  are  not 
conclusive  in  determining  maximum  cycle  life. 
Additional  work  is  to  be  done  in  this  area.  Cells 
containing  Dynel  wrapped  negatives  do  not  show 
consistent  cycle  life,  and  on  this  test,  do  not 
deliver  as  many  cycles  as  the  control  cells. 
Additional  samples  of  Dynel  will  be  utilized  in 
new  test  cells.   Solubility  curves  have  been  ob- 
tained for  ZnO  and  Ag20  in  NaOH,  LiOH,  and  KOH. 
Literature  investigations  concerning  the  use  of 
electrolytes  for  silver-zinc  electrodes  other 
than  strong  bases  are  not  promising.   Test  cells 
utilizing  CdO  and  double  grids  in  the  negative 
plate  are  still  on  cycle  test.   Some  failures 
have  occurred  around  700  cycles,  but  no  definite 
conclusions  can  be  reached  as  yet.   Some  evalua- 
tion tests  for  separators  are  under  way  and 
early  sample  materials  have  been  received  from 
both  R.A.I,  and  the  Visking  Corporation.  (Author) 


IS 


Division  8  -  ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 

8.    ELECTRONICS  AND 
ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 


AD-A17  181      Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $5. 


60 


AD-417   138  Div.      8 

(TISTE/JBM)    OTS    price    $2.60 

Denver    Research    Inst.,    Colo. 

RESEARCH    ON    NEW    TYPES    OF   ANTENNA    SYSTEMS    FOR    THE 

FREQUENCY    RANGE    50-1000llc. 

Interia   rept.    no.    1,    15   June-30   Nov    62, 

by   Janes    E.    Lindsay,    Jr.    and   Warren    R.    Wheeler. 

15   Aug    63.    I6p. 

Contract    N0i«62   0519d,    Proj .    34.0 

Unclassified  report 


AD-417  168      Div.   8 
(TISTE/JWS)  OTS  price  $1 , 


60 


Metrology  Engineering  Center,  Bureau  of  Naval 

Weapons  Representative,  Pomona,  Calif. 

KLYSTRON  OIL  BATH. 

2U   July  63,  lOp. 

MEC  068  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Klystrons,  Liquid  cooled), 
('Coolants,  Klystrons),  Oils,  Mechanical 
drawings,  Cooling  and  ventilating  equipnent, 
Specifications,  Operation. 

The  klystron  oil  bath  provides  a  means  for 
stabilizing  the  temperature  of  a  klystron  in 
order  to  obtain  improved  amplitude  and  frequency 
stability,  as  compared  to  conventional  forced 
air  cooling  Mith  blowers.   (Author) 


AD-AI?  172       Div. 
(TISTP/AJ»)  OTS  price 


8.  7.  5, 
♦28.50 


22 


Laboratories  for  Research  and  Development, 
Franklin  Inst.,  Philadelphia,  Pa. 
PROCEEDINGS  OF  SECOND  HERO  CONGRESS  -  1963,  ON 
HAZARDS  OF  ELECTROMAGNETIC  RADIATION  TO  ORDNANCE, 
HELD  AT  THE  FRANKLIN  INSTITUTE  PHILADELPHIA, 
PENNSYLVANIA,  APRIL  30,  MAY  1,  2,  1963. 
2  May  63,  1v.  Rept.  no.  F  B1982 
Contract  N178  8083 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors!   ('Symposia,  Electromagnetic 
shielding),  ('Electromagnetic  waves.  Hazards), 
Radiof requency ,  Radiof requency  pulses, 
Ordnaifce,  Radio  fields.  Electromagnetic 
pulses.  Electromagnetic  fields.  Explosives 
initiators.  Sensitivity,  Radiation  hazards. 


New  York  U.,  Coll.  of  Engineering,  N.  ¥. 

THE  EFFECTS  OF  NETWORK  SHAPING  AND  LOADING  ON 

THE  TRANSIENT  AND  FREQUENCY  RESPONSE  OF 

DISTRIBUTED  RC  NETWORKKS, 

by  M.  S.  Ghausi  and  G.  J.  Herskowitz.  Aug  63, 

4.9p.  Technical  rept.  no.  400  71 

Contract  AF19  628  379,  ProJ.  5628,  Task  562801 

AFGRL  63  329  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Electrical  networks. 
Resistors),  ('Transients,  Capacitors), 
('Frequency,  Circuits),  Mathematical 
analysis.  Theory,  Special  functions 
(Mathematics),  Bandwidth,  Experimental 
data. 

In  this  paper  the  effect  of  network  shaping  and 
loading  on  the  transient  and  frequency  response 
of  distributed  RC  networks  is  examined  analyti- 
cally and  experimentally.   It  is  shown  that  both 
the  shaping  and  loading  have  significant  effects 
on  the  performance  of  distributed  RC  networks. 
Experimental  work  shows  good  agreement  with  the 
theoretical  results.  (Author) 


AD-417  184     Div.   8 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Lincoln  Lab.,  Mass.  Inst,  of  Tech.,  Lexington. 

DESIGN  CURVES  FOR  A  CIRCULAR  POLARIZER. 

by  W.  C.  Danforth,  Jr.  and  L.  J.  Ricardi. 

19  Aug  63.  8p.   Rept.  no.  61G1 

Contract  AF19  628  500 

AFESD  TDR63  108        Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ( 'Radiowa ves ,  Waveguides), 
('Waveguides,  Propagation),  ('Polarization, 
'Electromagnetic  waves).  Tables,  Transducers. 


A  CO 

ized 

cons 

po  la 

the 

enab 

c  i  re 

to  p 

one 

a  t  a 

the 

wave 

the 

oper 

rela 

pres 


■mon  me 
wave  i 
ists  of 
rized  a 
rela  ti v 
les  one 
ular  ly 
reduce 
f requen 
nother . 
ratio  o 
s  ,  the 
f requen 
at  ion  a 
tionshi 
ented. 


thod  of 
n  a  con 

exci ti 
nd  mutu 
e  phase 

to  pro 
polar  iz 
r igh t-h 
cy  a  nd 

The  d 
f  cut-o 
length 
cies  of 
nd  a  se 
p  betwe 

(Autho 


ing   a    ci  re 
ross    secti 
waves    whic 
thogona  I . 
ty    of    the 
single    wa  v 
caslona 1 ly 
cul^r    pole 
c  i  rcu  la 
arameter s 
lengths    of 
polar i  zing 
ion.      The 
sign    curve 
parameters 


ula  r  ly-pola  r- 
on    waveguide 
h   are    linearly 

AdJ  usting 
two    waves 
e   which    is 

it    is    desired 
r i  za  t  ion    at 
r    polarization 
are    usua 1 ly 

the    two 

section  and 
theory  of 
s  showing  the 

are 


AD-417  190     Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $7.60 

Boeing  Scientific  Research  Labs.,  Seattle,  Wash. 

POWER  SPECTRAL  DENSITY  ESTIMATES  OF  THE  FADING 

OF  HIGH  FREQUENCY  RADIO  WAVES, 

by  0.  H.  Schrader.   May  63,  65p.  Rept.  no. 

D1  82  0244 

Unclassified  report 

Also  available  from  the  author. 

Descriptors:   ('Attenuation,  High  frequency) 
( 'Radiof requency  spectroscopy,  Determination), 
Mathematical  prediction.  Digital  computers, 
Analog  computers.  Propagation. 

The  power  spectral  density  of  the  fading  power  of 
high-frequency  radio  waves  and  methods  of  esti- 
mating this  function  are  the  subject  of  this 
report.   Evaluations  of  the  power  spectral 
density  estimates  obtained  by  two  different 


14 


r 


ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT  -  Division  8 


methods  are  made.   The  asymptotic  low-frequency 
variation  of  estimates  computed  on  a  digital 
commputer  and  the  expected  value  of  estimates 
computed  with  an  analog  computer  are  derived. 
A  comparison  of  the  two  methods  is  made  and 
power  spectral  density  estimates  computed  by 
both  methods  are  shown.   Power  spectral  density 
estimates  are  shown  for  eight  different  data 
samples.   In  general,  the  power  density  is  con- 
fined to  frequencies  below  one  cycle  per  second. 
(Author) 


AD-417  218      Div.  ,,^8 
(TISTW/HSS)   OTS  price  |9.60 

Pittsburgh  U. ,  Pa. 

POSITIVE-FEEDBACK  CLOSED-LOOP  POLES  IN  POSITIVE 

NEGATIVE  FEEDBACK  CONTROL  SYSTEMS, 

by  John  Paul  Hyde.   1963,  108p. 

Unclassified  report 

■  aster' s  thesi  s. 


Descriptors:   ('Feedback,  Control  systems), 
('Switching  circuits,  Feedbapk),  Polynomials, 


AD-417  236      Div. 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price 


8 

$5.60 


Pennsylvania  State  U, 


Ionosphere  Research  Lab, 

University  Park. 

THE  IONOSPHERIC  CONDITIONS, 

by  Marcel  Nicolet  and  William  Swider,  Jr. 

10  Sep  63,  49p.  Scientific  rept.  no.  193 

Contract  AF19  604  4563,  Grant  G18983,  Proj.  8605 

Task  860502 

AFCRL  63  834  Unclasjtlfled  report  - 

Descriptors:  .  ('Ionosphere,  lecomblnatlon 
reactions),  ('Ionization,  Ionosphere), 
Dissociation,  Nitrogen,  Oxygen,  Ions,  Electron 
density.  Photons,  Physics,  Chemistry,  Solar 
radiation.  Solar  spectrum.  Atmosphere  models. 
Atomic  properties.  Molecular  association. 
Absorption,  X  rays.  Cosmic  rays.  Hydrogen, 
Helium,  Chemical  reactions,  | 

A  general  analysis  of  ionospheric  conditions  has 
been  made  in  the  light  of  possible  ionic  reac- 
tions occurring  in  the  upper  atmosphere.   Data 
obtained  on  various  parameters,  such  as  the 
ionic  production  and  recombination,  show  that 
precise  knowledge  of  the  spectral  distribution 
of  solar  radiation  Is  needed  and  that  other 
experimental  determinations  on  the  dissociative 
recombinations  are  required.   The  altitude 
distribution  of  ions  is  exemplified  by  discussing 
the  relative  importance  of  various  loss  coeffi- 
cients in  the  D,  E  and  F  regiois.   It  is  seen 
that  molecular  nitrogen  ions  are  subject  to 
important  charge  transfer  processes,  that  nitric 
oxide  ions  are  always  final  products  destroyed 
only  by  dissociative  recombination.   Additional- 
ly, the  entire  production  of  atomic  oxygen  ions 
is  related  to  the  photoioni zatlon  of  molecular 
nitrogen.   In  the  absence  of  enough  experimental 
Information  on  Ionic  processes  it  is  shown  that 
a  precise  analysis  of  the  ionospheric  behavior 
remains  highly  speculative.   (Author) 


AD-417  243     Div.   8 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $4.60 

Illinois  U.  Engineering  Experiiient  Station, 

Urbana . 

SOME  RELATIONS  BETWEEN  DIGITIZING  PARAMETERS 

AND  CALCULATED  STATISTICS  OF  A  WAVEFORM, 

by  Robert  McAulay.  15  Aug  63,  36p.   Technical 


rept.  no.  18,  Technical  rept.  no.  1;  Rept.  no. 

RRL208 

Contracts    NoHr183402   and   N0bsr89229,    ONR  Proj. 

N371    161 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Analog-to-digital  converters. 
Errors),  ('Digital  systems.  Statistical  func- 
tions), ('Sampling,  Radio  signals).  Digital 
computers.  Statistical  processes.  Probability, 
Communication  theory.  Data  transmission  sys- 
tems, Slgnal-to-noise  ratio,  Fourier  analysis. 
Statistical  distributions. 


AD-417  247     Div.   8 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $11.50 

CBS  Labs.,  Stamford,  Conn. 

RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  SOLID  STATE  TUNNEL 

DEVICES  AND  ARRAYS  CAPABLE  OF  OPERATION  AT 

MICROWATT  POWER  LEVELS. 

Final  development  rept.,  1  June  62-31  July  63. 

19  Aug  63,  105p. 

Contract  N0bsr87512 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Tunnel  diodes.  Processing), 
(•Semiconductor  devices.  Processing),  Diffusion, 
Semiconductor  films.  Power,  Silicon,  Electric 
currents.  Gallium  alloys.  Arsenic  alloys.  Time, 
Capacitance,  Aluminum  alloys.  Oxides,  Elec- 
trical properties.  Sandwich  construction.  Metal 
films.  Dielectric  films,  Varactor  diodes.  Rec- 
tifiers, Electron  beams,  Plating,  Tin,  Zinc, 
Alloys,  Electron  density. 

The  development  is  described  of  a  microwatt  back- 
ward diode  on  SI  with  a  reverse  current  of  the 
order  of  lOnA,  a  junction  capacitance  of  about 
IpF,  and  a  rectification  ratio  of  100  at  0.15 
volts;  a  microwatt  tunnel  diode  on  GaAs  with 
a  peak  current  less  than  10  micro  A,  a  peak-to- 
valley  ratio  of  6  to  10,  and  a  theoretical 
switching  time  of  0.1  micro  sec  at  a  junction  ca- 
pacitance of  0.5  pF;  some  interesting  properties 
of  Al-Si02-Si  thin  film  tunnel  devices.   These 
latter  devices  are  useful  for  application  as 
either  rectifiers  or  as  varactors  with  a  high 
figure  of  merit.   Electron  beam  technology  using 
a  programmed  electron  beam  system  employing  a 
flying  spot  scanner  has  also  been  investigated 
for  possible  application  for  the  fabrication 
of  such  devices.  (Author) 


AD-417  252      Div.   8 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $4.60 

Microwave  Associates,  Inc.,  Burlington,  Mass. 

GAS  DUPLEXER  (PINCH  EFFECTS). 

Final  progress  rept., 

by  Charles  S.  Ward.  12  Mar  63,  38p. 

Contract  AF30  602  2401 

RADC  TDR63  210         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Radar  duplexers.  Microwave 
equipment),  ('Gas  discharges.  Radar  duplexers). 
Power,  Effectiveness,  Magnetic  fields.  Time, 
Electric  fields.  Electric  arcs,  S  band,  Dis- 
charge tubes,  Transmlt-recelve  tubes. 

Research  concerned  an  Investigation  and  study  of 
the  use  of  various  gas  discharge  confinement 
mechanisms  as  gas  duplexers  leading  to  the  de- 
sign of  a  high  power  microwave  duplexer  uti- 
lizing magnetic  fields  to  improve  switching 
efficiency  within  the  limit  of  a  specified  re- 
covery time.   The  technique  used  is  that  of  im- 
posing a  constant  magnetic  field  across  the  dis- 
charge and  perpendicular  to  the  incident  micro- 


1S 


Division  8  -  ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 


wave  electric  field.   This  results  in  apprecia- 
ble reductions  in  recovery  time  without  any 
deterioration  in  discharge  arc  loss.   A  prototype 
duplexer  utilizing  this  effect  was  constructed 
in  S-band  for  a  power  level  of  six  megawatts 
peak  -  ten  kilowatts  average.   (Author) 

AD-^17  256      Div.   8.  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $2.60 

General  Electric  Co.,  Owensboro,  Ky. 

7486  CERAMIC  TRIODE  PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING 

MEASURE. 

Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  4,  1  Apr  63- 

30  June  63, 

by  J.  D.  Marshall.  30  June  63.  18p. 

Contract  DA  36  039  SC  86738 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Triodes,  Production),  Vacuum 
apparatus,  Processing,  Tests,  Life  expectancy, 
Industrial  equipment.  Test  equipment 
(Electronics) . 

Efforts  were  continued  on  the  establishment  of 
a  production  engineering  measure  for  ceramic 
triodes.   The  vacuum  system  was  delivered  and 
installed.   Prove-out  is  complete  and  processing 
schedules  are  being  established.   Design  changes 
were  incorporated  in  tubes.   Life  testing  of 
these  tubes  was  started  and  a  lot  was  with- 
drawn to  be  supplied  as  the  second  engineering 
sample.   (Author) 


AD-il17  270 
(TISTE/JBM) 


Div.   8,  26 
OTS  price  $1.60 


OF 


62. 


McCoy  Electronics  Co.,  Ht.  Holly  Springs.  Pa. 
INDUSTRIAL  PREPAREDNESS  MEASURE.   MANUFACTURE 
GLASS  HOLDER  CRYSTAL  UNITS  CR-(XM-1 7) /U. 
Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  7,  1  July-31  Sep 
31  Sep  62,  12p. 
Contract  DA36  039sc81269 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   (»Crystal  holders.  Production), 
(•Quartz  resonators.  Production),  (•Produc- 
tion, Quartz  resonators).  Processing,  Manu- 
facturing methods,  Industrial  equipment. 
Seals  (Stoppers),  Glass,  Vacuum  apparatus. 


Efforts  were  continued  on  the 
process  for  producing  the  CR- 
holder  crystal  unit.  Both  na 
quartz  are  to  be  utilized  in 
the  units.  A  facility  capabl 
hundred  glass  holder  units  pe 
is  to  be  established.  The  se 
procedures  are  discussed.  No 
ficulties  were  encountered  wi 
the  r-f  induction  equipment  a 
The  HC-(XM-2)/U  holder  dimens 
with  proposed  changes.   (Auth 


development  of  a 
(XM-17)/U  glass 
tural  and  cultured 
the  fabrication  of 
e  of  sealing  five 
r  eight  hour  shift 
aling  equipment  and 

significant  d if- 
th  the  operation  of 
nd  accessories, 
ions  are  reviewed 
or) 


AD-4.17  279     Div.   8 
(TISTE/J»rS)  OTS  price  $2, 


60 


Field  Emission  Corp.,  HcMinnville.  Oreg. 

DEVELOPMENT  OF  A  MILLIMETER  WAVE  GENERATOR  USING 

A  FIELD  EMISSION  CATHODE, 

by  J.  P.  Barbour  and  F.  M.  Charbonnier.  Aug  63, 

21p. 

Contract  AF30  602  2872,  Proj.  5573,  Task  557303 

RADC  TDR63  317         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Microwave  oscillators,  X  band), 
(•Electron  guns.  Cathodes  (Electron  tubes)), 
(•Klystrons,  Field  emission),  (•Cathodes 
(Electron  tubes).  Field  emission).  Coatings, 


Zirconium,  Tungsten,  Cavity  resonators.  Elec- 
tron beams.  Mechanical  drawings.  Magnetic 
fields.  Electric  fields.  Focusing. 


A  six-month  feasibility  study  is 
has  two  basic  objectives:   first 
test  an  X-band  oscillator  with  a 
cathode;  and  second,  to  determin 
gun  using  a  field  emission  catho 
veloped  which  will  generate  an  e 
suitable  diameter  and  conductanc 
oscillator.   A  floating  drift  tu 
chosen  as  the  most  suitable  devi 
mode  tubes  were  designed  and  tes 
conductance  required  to  start  th 
agreed  well  with  the  calculated 
ance,  and  a  peak  output  power  of 
obtained.   Several  electron  gun 
vestigated  and  results  indicate 
less  than  one  fourth  millimeter 
three  times  the  beam  conductance 
operate  the  X-band  oscillators, 
with  a  field  emission  cathode, 
terlstics  would  be  adequate  for 
tube  klystron  operating  at  70  gc 


reported  which 
,  to  develop  and 

field  em  is s ion 
e  if  an  electron 
de  can  be  de- 
lectron  beam  of 
e  for  a  70  gc 
be  klystron  was 
ce.   Two  1-3/4 
ted.   The  beam 
e  oscillators 
starting  conduct- 

16  watts  was 
designs  were  in- 
that  a  beam  of 
diameter,  with 

required  to 
can  be  obtained 
These  charac- 
a  floating  drift 
(Author) 


AN  APPLICATION 


AD-417  280      Div.   8,  15 
(TISTP/WH)   OTS  price  $1.60 

Syracuse  U. ,  N.  Y. 

PROBABILISTIC  CIRCUIT  THEORY 

OF  JENSEN- S  THEOREM, 

by  F.  M.  Reza.   Aug  63,  8p. 

Contract  AF30  602  2867,  ProJ.  8505 

RADC  TDR63  329   Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Networks,  Synthesis),  ("Elec- 
trical impedance,  Mathematics),  Complex 
numbers.  Inequalities. 

This  paper  deals  with  the  application  of  Schwarz's 
Lemma  and  Jensen's  Inequality  to  the  driving- 
point  impedance  of  linear  passive  circuits. 
Some  basic  restrictions  on  the  active  power 
dissipated  by  a  family  of  linear  passive  net- 
works are  derived.   (Author) 

AD-417  369    Div.   8,  U 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Varian  Associates,  Palo  Alto,  Calif.   * 

HIGH  POWER  R-F  WINDOW  STUDY  PROGRAM. 

Quarterly  technical  note  no.  4,  1  Apr-30  June  63, 

by  Floyd  Johnson.  July  63.  43p.  Rept.  no.  3O4  UQ 

Contract  AF30  602  28U.  Proj.  5573.  Task  557303 

RADC  TDR63  349        Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Waveguide  windows.  Design), 
("Materials,  Waveguide  windows).  Equations, 
Mathematical  analysis.  Programming  (Com- 
puters), Programming  language.  Sapphires, 
Aluminum  compounds.  Beryllium  compounds, 
Oxides,  Ceramic  materials.  Microwave  equipment. 

The  objective  of  specifying  and  deriving  the 
elements  of  an  equation  for  the  analytical 
solution  of  waveguide  window  design  problems 
has  been  met.   By  programming  this  equation  and 
using  dimension  parameters  as  variables,  a  com- 
puter can  be  used  to  greatly  speed  up  window 
design.   Two  types  of  windows  have  been  pro- 
grammed and  successfully  computed.   The  block 
ceramic  window,  using  dual-symmetric,  inductive 
iris  broadbanding  techniques,  has  been  computed 
for  several  cases  and  the  results  have  been 
shown  to  be  almost  exact  when  compared  to 
measured  data.   The  thin  disc  type  of  window, 
either  single  or  double  disc  dielectric  coo  led , 
has  also  been  programmed.   Comparisons  of  com- 
puted and  measured  results  also  show  a  very  close 
correlation,  but  it  is  not  so  exact  as  for  the 
block  window.   (Author) 

16 


ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT  -  Division  8 


AD-417  379      Div.   8.  7,  30 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $4.60 

Westinghouse  Electric  Corp.,  Pittsburgh,  Pa. 

HIGH  VOLTAGE  SURGE  MEASUREMENTS  ON  STRANDED 

COPPER  CONDUCTOR  AND  ON  MAGNETIC  TAPE  WRAPPED 

STRANDED  COPPER  CONDUCTOR, 

by  W.  E.  Pakala  and  H.  M.  Smith.   8  Aug  63,  1v. 

Research  rept.  63  928  565R1 

Contract  NBY32226 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Electric  cabKk,  Transients), 
(•Transients,  Electric  cables),  ("Electric 
potential.  Electric  cables).  Measurement, 
Magnetic  tape,  Attenuat ional ,  Tests,  Copper, 
Transmission  lines.  Lightning,  Test  equipment 
(Electronics) . 


conducted  to  determiae  if  a  magnetic 
!d  conductor  will  attenuate  high  vol- 


Tests  were 

tape  wrapped  conductor  will  attenuate  hlgl 
tge  surges,  such  as  produced  by  lightning. 
Tests  were  made  on  a  high  voltaoe  test  line. 
Surge  crest  voltages  on  test  coaductors  were 
from  270  kilovolts  up  to  900  kilovolts.   Surges 
were  applied  to  a  single  standard  No.  2  seven 
strand  copper  conductor  line  2617  feet  long  and 
surge  voltage  oscillograms  were  taken  simul- 
taneously at  or  near  the  surge  generators  and 
near  the  center  of  the  test  line,  and  at  or  near 
the  surge  generator  and  at  the  end  of  the  test 
line.   After  these  tests  were  completed  the  No.  2 
copper  conductor  was  removed  and  replaced  with 
the  magnetic  tape  wrapped  No.  2,  seven  strand 
copper  conductor.   It  was  found  that  the  positive 
polarity  crest  surge  voltage  was  reduced  at  end 
of  test  line  by  the  plain  copper  line  from  81  to 
88  percent  of  its  sending  end  value  depending  on 
the  surge  voltage  magnitude.   With  the  magnetic 
tape  wrapped  conductor  the  positive  polarity 
crest  surge  voltage  was  reduced  at  end  of  test 
line  from  70  to  73  percent  of  its  sending  end 
value  depending  on  the  magnitude  of  the  surge 
voltage.   Negative  polarity  surges  were  reduced 
to  a  lesser  extent.   These  results  indicate  that 
the  overall  attenuation  constant  is  approximately 
two  times  as  great,  at  high  surge  voltages,  for 
the  magnetic  tape  wrapped  conductor  as  it  is  for 
the  plain  copper  conductor.   (A«thor) 


AD-417  409     Div.   8,  25 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 
Mright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 
THERMOELECTRIC  SEMICONDUCTOR  COOLING  DEVICES. 
1  Aug  63.  lOp. 
FTD  TT63  692  Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Maschpriborintorg,  USSR,  Moskva, 

pp.  3-11. 

« 

Descriptors:   (•Thermoelectricity,  .Cooling), 
(•Semiconductors,  Thermoelectricity),  ("Cool- 
ing, Thermoelectricity). 


.AD-417  454     Div.   8,  12 
.(TISTE/JBM)   OTS  price  $1 . 60 

Bendlx  Systems  Div.,  Bendix  Corp.,  Ann  Arbor, 

Mich. 

ANTENNA  WINDOW:   A  TECHNIQUE  FOR  PROPAGATION 

THROUGH  A  PLASMA  SHEATH. 

Interim  engineering  rept.  no.  9,  15  June- 

15  Sep  63. 

by  Robert  G.  DeLosh.   15  Sep  63,  13p.  Rept.  no. 

BSC40123 

Contract  AF33  616  8420 

Unclasti^ieii  report 


Descriptors:   ("Reentry  vehicles.  Propagation), 
("Propagation,  Plasma  sheath),  ("Antennas, 
Reentry  vehicles),  ("Waveguide  windows. 
Antenna  components).  Liquid  cooled.  Test 
methods.  Heat  transfer.  Solenoids,  S-band 
Liquefied  gases.  Cryogenics,  Helium,  Pulse 
transmitters.  Niobium,  Zirconium. 


Effo 

the 

thro 

The 

wind 

with 

t  ran 

ing 

serv 

the 

disc 

noid 

(Aut 


rts  wer 
antenna 
ugh  a  p 
design 
ow  Dewa 
a  flui 
sfer  in 
a  suit  a 
oir  is 
Dewar  s 
onnect  i 
,  and  a 
hor) 


e  conti 
window 
lasma  s 
of  an  0 
r  is  di 
d  and  c 
to  the 
ble  flu 
describ 
t ructur 
ng  the 
n  S-ban 


nued  0 
t  echn 
heath 
uter  r 
scusse 
ooled 
so  leno 
id  for 
ed.  C 
e,  as 
curren 
d  t  ran 


n  th 

ique 

for 

eser 

d. 

to  7 

id. 

use 
ert  a 
Nitc 
t  le 
smi  t 


e  de 
for 
reen 
voir 
This 
7  K 
A  t 
in 
i  n  m 
h  fo 
ads 
ter 


velop 

prop 

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for 

will 

to  re 

est  f 

the  o 

odifi 

r  con 

from 

are  d 


ment  of 
agat ion 
ehicles. 
the  antenna 

be  filled 
duce  heat 
or  determin- 
uter  re- 
cations  of 
necting  and 
the  sole- 
i  scussed. 


AD-417  455      Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $8.60 

Microwave  Associates  Inc.,  Burlington,  Mass. 

ULTRA  HIGH  POWER  TRANSMISSION  LINE  TECHNIQUES. 

Final  technical  note, 

by  Meyer  Gilden,  Richard  Madore  and  Joseph 

Pergola.   18  Mar  63,  1v. 

Contract  AF30  602  2545 

RADC  TDR63  167         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Transmission  lines,  Radiofre- 
quency  power),  ("Waveguides,  Malfunctions), 
Waveguide  filters,  Bandwidth,  Cooling,  Attenua- 
tion, Electric  discharges.  Design,  Theory, 
Reliability  (Electronics),  Gases,  Electric 
fields. 


The  u 

inclu 

des  ig 

local 

a  mor 

to  sh 

Simil 

high 

very 

press 

Among 

repor 

ef  f  ec 

of  th 

c  ircu 

a  mod 

or  su 

short 

than 

the  p 

guide 

avera 

press 

terns 

att  en 

atten 

avera 

h  igh 

atten 


Itra-high  po 
ding  both  fa 
n  are  discus 
ized  regions 
e  general  eq 
ow  the  effec 
arly  small  o 
field  streng 
small  region 
ures  or  with 

the  other  s 
ts  is  the  ex 
ting  arc  mov 
e  many  advan 
lar  waveguid 
e  transducer 
ppressor  wer 

compact  tra 
8  percent  an 
eak  power  of 
Water  coo 
ge  power  ope 
ion  as  relat 
i  nd  icates  t h 
uat  ion  of  5 
uation  for  a 
ge  power  lev 
peak  powers 
uation  are  s 


'  1 
be 


wer 

ilur 

sed. 

of 
uat  i 
t  of 
bsta 
th 
s 

hig 
ubje 
peri 
enen 
tage 
e  fo 

and 
e  de 
nsdu 
d  it 

a  s 
ling 
rati 
ed  t 
at  a 
db  i 

mod 
els 
are 
uffi 


tran 
e  me 
Fa 
heat 
on  f 

the 
cles 
but 
come 
h  di 
cts 
ment 
t  in 
s  of 
r  ul 

a  t 
sign 
cer 

can 
tand 

is 
on. 
o  fa 
n  eq 
s  a 
e  su 
are 
invo 
cien 


smis 
Chan 
ilur 
ed  g 
orb 

s  iz 

pro 
the 

ev  i 
elec 
revi 
al  s 

a  w 

the 
tra- 
wo  s 
ed  a 
has 

han 
ard 
prov 

Ana 
ilur 
u  i  va 
prac 
ppre 
invo 
Ived 
t. 


s  ion  1 ine  te 
isns  and  com 
es  resulting 
as  were  stud 
reakdown  was 
e  of  the  reg 
duce  regions 
presence  of 
dent  only  at 
trie  strengt 
ewed  from  ea 
tudy  of  the 
aveguide.   I 

low  loss  mo 
high  power  1 
ection  mode 
nd  construct 
a  bandwidth 
die  25  perce 
rectangular 
ided  for  hig 
lysis  of  mod 
e  of  wavegui 
lent  one  way 
t  ical  value 
ssor  where  h 
Ived.   Where 

lower  level 
(Author) 


chn  iques 
ponent 

from 
ied  and 

derived 
ion. 

of 
these 

high 
h  gases, 
rlier 
factors 
n  view 
de  in 
evels, 
filter 
ed.   The 
more 
nt  of 
wave- 
h 

e  sup- 
de  sys- 

of 
igh 
only 
s  of 


AD-417  460     Div.   8,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)   OTS  price  $1.60 

Bliley  Electric  Co.,  Erie,  Pa. 
PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE. 
QUARTZ  CRYSTAL  UNITS. 
Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  4,  1 
31  May  63,  22p. 
Contract  DA36  0398c86719 

Unclassified  report 


CR-(XM-45)/U 
Mar-31  May  63. 


11 


Division  8  -  ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 


Descriptors:   (*Quartz  resonators,  Production), 
( *Production ,  Quartz  resonators).  Low 
frequency.  Standards,  Stability,  Vibration, 
Tenperature,  Specifications. 

Efforts  were  continued  on  the  establ i shnen t  of 
a  PEM  on  the  CR-(XII-A5)/U  quarta  crystal  units. 
The  crystal  units  are  in  the  90  kc  to  200  kc  fre- 
quency range.   They  are  siailar  to  the  GR-^2A/U 
units  except  that  they  must  withstand  auch 
■ore  severe  vib-ration  and  they  nust  hold  auch 
tighter  frequency  stability  over  the  +70  C  to 
+S0  C  operating  tenperature  range.   The  various 
experimental  designs  which  were  derived  and 
evaluated  are  reviewed.   The  strengths  and  the 
weaknesses  are  discussed  of  each  of  the  experi- 
■ental  designs  and  it  is  shown  that  the 
GR-(XM-^5)/U  requirenents  are  mutually  prohibi- 
tive.  (Author) 


AD-417  A99      Div.   8,  25 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $1.60 


Lincoln  Lab.,  Mass.  Inst,  of  Tech 
RADIO  PHYSICS. 
Quarterly  progress  rept 
30  Aug  63.  Up. 
Contract  AF1 9  628  500 


Lexington, 
1  Apr-31  July  63. 


ESD  TDR63  109 


Onclassified  report 


Descriptors;   (^Tracking,  Satellites  (Artifi- 
cial)), (*Radar  tracking,  L  band),  ("Ionospheric 
propagation,  Scattering),  (*Plasma  physics. 
Shock  waves).  Parabolic  antennas,  Gain, 
Parametric  anplifiers.  Digital  systems,  Radioo- 
eters.  Calibration,  Antennas,  Instrumentation , 
Radio  astronomy.  Radar,  Propagation,  Plasma 
medium.  Ionization,  Electron  density.  Probes 
(Electromagnetic),  Bibliographies,  Atmosphere 
entry. 


AD-A17  500       Div.   8.  25 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $3.60 

International  Business  Machines  Corp., 

Poughkeeps ie,  N.  Y. 

USE  OF  OPTICAL  MASERS  IN  DISPUYS  AND  PRINTERS. 

Quarterly  rept.  no.  2,  7  Apr-6  July  63, 

by  H.  Fleisher  and  M.  Kulcke.  10  Sep  63,  35p. 

Contract  DA36  039AMC00118 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Lasers,  Display  systems), 
("Light,  Amplitude  modulation).  Focusing, 
Beams  (Electromagnetic),  Models  (Simulation), 
Digital  systems.  Optical  images.  Deflection, 
Input-output  devices.  Electrodes,  Modulators, 
Optical  equipment.  Mechanical  drawings.  Cir- 
cuits, Electronic  switches.  Crystals,  Re- 
fraction, Manufacturing  methods. 

High-speed  deflection  of  light  beams  by  digital 
and  analog  techniques  were  investigated.   For 
the  digital  light  deflector,  power  consumption 
was  determined  semitransparent  electrodes  were 
valuated,  and  a  bread-board  model  was  con- 
structed.  Analog  deflection  using  conical 
refraction  was  temporarily  suspended  due  to 
lack  of  crystals.   The  work  on  Fresnel  lenses 
progressed  with  respect  to  the  fabrication  of 
photo-etched  electrodes.  (Author) 


Descriptors:   ("Electrets,  Bibliographies), 
(•Bibliographies,  Electrets),  ("Dielectrics, 
Polarization),  Dielectric  properties. 
Photoelectric  effect.  Materials,  Maxes, 
Polymers.  Electric  fields.  Liquids.  Solids. 
Physical  properties. 

A  bibliography  containing  over  300  abstracted 
references  and  an  author  index  is  presented. 
The  references  cover  the  technical  literature 
on  electrets:   thernoelect rets ,  photoelectrets , 
and  radioelect rets;  and  are  arranged  under  these 
categories.  (Author) 

AD-^17  549     Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Naval  Civil  Engineering  Lab.,  Port  Hueneme, 

Calif. 

CALCULATIONS  FOR  THE  CALIBRATION  OF  NAVY  RIFI 

METERS  USING  A  VERTICAL  BOD  ANTENNA, 

by  R.  D.  Hitchcock.  6  Sep  63,  22p. 

NCEL  Rept.  no.  TN534       Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Measuring  devices  (Electri- 
cal &  electronic).  Radio  interference),  ("Radio 
fields.  Measurement),  ("Calibration,  Test 
equipment  (Electronics)),  Mathematical  analysis, 
Antennas,  Sea  water.  Very  low  frequency.  Low 
frequency.  Medium  frequency.  High  frequency. 
Very  high  frequency. 


From 

turb 

call 

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of  a 

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ity. 

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0^  g 

give 

turb 

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curv 
ance 
brati 
ined 

cond 
t  Sal 
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ec,  1 
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ter  a 
meter 

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ine  s 
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h.  A 
es  ar 
rs  f o 
reate 
n  whi 
ance 
iviffg 


es  0 
erro 
on  f 
by  t 
uct  i 
t  La 
w  th 
00  k 
elec 
nten 
s,  t 
ter 
olut 
equi 
t  a 
e  th 
r  al 
r  th 
ch  s 
erro 
ver 


f  ve 
rs  V 
acto 
akin 
ng  b 
ke, 
at, 
c/se 
trie 
na  i 
he  s 
than 
ion 
vale 
f  req 
e  sa 
1  va 
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how 
r  on 
tica 


rtic 
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for 
c.  1 

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al  e 
s  di 
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of  b 
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y  of 
t  dl 

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lectri 
stance 
n  RIFI 
ements 
riny  w 
urves 
four  f 
sec,  a 
roduce 
y  give 
all  va 
1  to  5 
onduct 
perf ec 
75  mc 
stance 
conduc 
ter. 
ndence 
e,  as 
r  ante 


c  fi 
.  it 

met 

at 
ater 
are 
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nd  1 
d  by 
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lues 

mho 
ivit 
tly 
/sec 
s  up 
tivi 
Curv 

of 
prod 
una. 


elds  a 

is  sh 

er  can 

the  su 

such 
presen 
encies 
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stance 

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s/mete 

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ty  equ 

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nd  dis- 
own how 

be 
rf  ace 
as  the 
ted 
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kD-V7   553      Div.   8,  5 
(TISTE/JiS)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Smyth  Rese.'irch  Associates,  Snn  Diego,  Cnllf. 
A  STUDY  OF  PROPAGATION  MEDIUM  RF  NOISE. 
Interim  engineering  rept.  no.  1. 
Sep  63,  12p.  Rept.  no.  SRA36O 
Contrnct  AF33  657  1161 

Unclassified  repor 

Descriptors:   ("Radiof requency  interference, 
Antennn  conf i gur nt i ons ) ,  ("Antenna  configurn- 
tions,  Rndiof requency  interference). 
Propagation,  Portinl  differentinl  equations. 
Gain,  Scattering,  Mathematical  prediction. 
Angle  of  arrival.  Distortion,  Ataotpheric. 


AD-417  532     Div.   8,  25,  U 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $2.75 

Harry  Diamond  Labs.,  Washington,  D.  C. 
ELECTRETS.   PART  II.   A  BIBLIOGRAPHY, 
by  Virginia  Ann  Johnson.  30  Sep  62,  I28p. 
DA  ProJ.  5B97  01  005  and  HDL  ProJ .  30331 
HDL  TR1074  Unclassified  report 


This  investigation  of  Propagation  Medium  RF  Noise, 
has  as  its  two  primary  objectives  the  deter-, 
mination  of  the  character  and  magnitude  of  the 
noise  introduced  into  radio  communications 
systems  by  the  propagating  medium,  and  the 
development  of  techniques  for  reducing  this 
noise  by  proper  optimum  nntennn  design.   The 
study  has  been  divided  into  four  phases.   In 


ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT  -  Division  8 


the 

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pace 
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re- 


AD-417  556     Div.   8,  25 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $3.60 


Space  Sciences  Lab.,  General  ElBCtric  Co., 

Philadelphia,  Pa. 

MICROWAVE    REFLECTION    FROM   SHOCK-PRODUCED 

PLASMAS, 

by  G.  W.  Bethke  and  A.  D.  Ruess.  Sep  63,  A9p. 

Rept.  no.  R63SD77 

Contract 

report 


.  R63SD77  I 

AF30  602  1968         J 

UnclassiKJied  r 


Descriptors:   ("Electromagnetic  wave  re- 
flections. Microwave  frequency),  ("Plasma 
mediums.  Microwaves),  X  band.  Plasma  sheath. 
Shock  waves.  Sources,  Krypton,  Xenon,  Electron 
density.  Temperature,  Measurenent,  Theory, 
Communication  systems.  Hypersonic  planes. 
Probes  (Electromagnetic),  Shock  tubes. 

Reflection  measurements  have  been  made  of  very- 
low-power,  X-band  microwaves  axially  incident  on 
shock-produced  xenon  and  krypton  plasmas.   The 
electron  density  profile  at  the  advancing  shock 
front  was  measured  with  a  special  high  resolu- 
tion transversa  60  kmc  interf erometric  probe. 
On  comparison  with  free  space  exponential  plasma- 
microwave  interaction  theory,  the  measured  re- 
flection coefficients  were  always  found  to  be 
very  significantly  lower  than  the  theoretical 
values,  the  greatest  disagreement  being  at  the 
lowest  plasma  densities.   It  is  concluded  that 
the  theoretical  development  of  non-uniform 
plasma-microwave  interactions  within  a  conduct- 
ing wall  non-resonant  container,  would  permit  a 
better  comparison  of  theory  with  experiment. 
It  also  appears  that  more  may  have  to  be  known 
about  shock  front  (electron  ramp)  electron 
temperatures  and  electron  collision  frequencies 
before  exact  comparisons  between  theory  and 
experiment  are  possible.   (Author) 


AD-417  566   Div.   8 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $11.00 


Smyth  Research  Associates,  San  Diego,  Calif. 
METHOD  OF  LOCATING  ATMOSPHERIC-SCATTER  AND  OB- 
STACLE-GAIN SIGNAL  SOURCES.    i 
Final  rept. 

Apr  61,  112p.   Rept.  no.  A]   SRA192 
Contract  DA36  039sc80557 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Detection,  Radio  signals), 
("Radio  signals.  Detection),  Scattering, 
Atmosphere,  Troposphere,  Measurement,  Electro- 
magnetic waves.  Reflection,  Refraction,  Diffu- 
sion, Propagation,  Sources,  ionospheric 
propagation. 


Investigation  of  the  possibilities  existing  with- 
in the  present  state  of  the  art  for  determining 
the  location  of  equipments  designed  to  operate  on 
atmospheric-scatter  including  tropospheric 
scatter,  and  obstacle-gain  principles  from  meas- 
urements of  the  radio  signals  made  at  points  be- 
yond the  line  of  sight  such  that  the  radiated 
electromagnetic  signals  f»^m  the  equipment  have 
suffered  reflection,  diffusion,  scatter  and  re- 
fraction by  the  propagation  media.   (Author) 


AD-417  575   Div.   8 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Microwave  Associates,  Inc.,  Burlington,  Mass. 
KA-BAND  CRYSTAL  PROTECTOR. 

Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  1,  15  Mar-15  June  63, 
by  Paul  Basken.  15  June  63,  27p.  Rept.  no.  1 
Contract  DA36  039AMC00157.  Task  1 G6  22001A055  OJ, 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Crystals,  K  band),  ("Transmit- 
receive  tubes.  Gas  ionization).  Design,  Relia- 
bility (Electronics),  Crystal  mixers.  Diodes, 
Gases,  Microwave  equipment.  Plasma  medium, 
Varactor  diodes,  Bandwidth,  Waveguides, 
Waveguide  windows.  Extremely  high  frequency. 
Radar  duplexers. 

A  plan  was  established  to  investigate  three 
design  approaches  and  to  select  the  best  one  for 
the  final  units  of  a  K  band  crystal  protector. 
A  preliminary  life  test  was  started  on  a  gas 
tube  at  10  kw  to  pinpoint  possible  problem 
areas.   Some  low  level  design  work  on  windows, 
resonant  elements,  and  limiter  configurations 
has  been  accomplished.   (Author) 


AD-417  616    Div.   8,  25 
(TISTP/WH)   OTS  price  $9.60 

Cruft  Lab.  Harvard  U. ,  Cambridge,  Mass. 

A  STUDY  OF  CIRCULAR  ARRAYS.  -2-.  SELF  AND  MUTUAL 

ADMITTANCES, 

by  Richard  B.  Mack.  1  May  63,  It.  Technical  rept. 

no.  382 

Contract  Nonr1866  32,  ProJ.  NR371  016 

Unclassified  report  . 

Descriptors:   ("Electrical  properties.  Measure- 
ment), ("Dipole  antennas.  Electrical  proper- 
ties). Admittance,  Coaxial  cables,  Numerical 
methods  and  procedures. 


AD-417  617 
(TISTP/WH) 


Div.   8,  25 
OTS  price  $5.60 


Cruft  Lab.,  Harvard  U. ,  Cambridge,  Mass. 

A  STUDY  OF  CIRCULAR  ARRAYS.  -1-.  EXPERIMENTAL 

EQUIPMENT, 

Hay  63,  1v.  Technical  rept, 


1 


by  Richard  B.  Mack. 

no.  381 

Contract  Nonr1866  32, 


ProJ.  NR371  016 
Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ("Antennas,  Electrical  proper- 
ties), ("Antenna  radiation  patterns.  Measure- 
ment), ("Probes  (Electromagnetic),  Antennas), 
Reflectors,  Electrical  impedance.  Ultrahigh 
frequency.  Slot  antennas. 

Construction  details  are  given  for  experimental 
equipment  designed  to  permit  measurement  of  the 
self  and  mutual  admittances,  current  distribu- 
tions along  the  radiating  elements,  and  far  field 
radiation  patterns  of  small  antenna  arrays. 
The  antennas  are  formed  by  extending  the  longi- 


19 


Division  8  -  ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPBiENT 


tudinally  slotted  inner  conductor  of  a  rigid 
coaxial  line  beyond  a  large  groundplane  while 
terrainating  the  outer  conductor  on  the  ground- 
plane.   A  small  balanced  loop  probe  can  be  moved 
along  the  slot  to  sample  the  tangential  magnetic 
field  near  the  conductor.   Neasurement  errors 
due  to  the  probe  are  discussed.   The  array  under 
test  can  be  rotated  by  means  of  a  turntable  Nhich 
is  described.   Radiation  patterns  are  measured 
by  transmitting  with  the  array  under  test  and 
receivi|ig  with  a  corner  reflector  antenna  mounted 
on  the  groundplane  but  in  the  far  field  of  the 
array.   Although  designed  for  663  Mcps  the 
equipment  will  operate  over  a  wide  range  of 
frequencies.   (Author) 


AD-417  620     Div.   a 
(TISTE/CAM)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Electronics  Research  Lab.,  V.    of  Calif., 

Berkeley. 

ANODE   STRUCTURES    FOR    COLD-CATHODE   HIGH-POWER 

MAGNETRON, 

by  Y.  Ikeda.   30  June  62,  4.3p.  Series  no.  60, 

Issue  no.  4.55;  Scientific  rept.  no.  20 

Contract  AF19  628  32^,  Proj.  5634,  Task  563402 

AFCRL  63  320  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Magnetrons,  Cold  cathode 
tubes),  (»Anodes  (Electron  tubes).  Magnetrons), 
Power,  Configuration,  Cavity  resonators. 
Circuits,  Electron  beams,  Coupling  circuits. 
Measurement,  Theory,  Analysis. 

Rf  in  eraction  properties  of  several  structures 
suitable  for  cold-cathode  high-power  magnetrons 
have  been  investigated  analytically  and  experi- 
mentally, with  special  emphasis  on  increasing 
the  understanding  of  the  interaction  and  maxi- 
mizing the  area  of  coherent  interaction  with  the 
electron  beam  at  a  given  frequency.   The  struc- 
tures analyzed  were  designed  for  large  mode 
separation,  maximum  interaction  impedance,  and 
easy  coupling  to'  the  outpu   circuit.   (Author) 


AD-417  624     Div.   8 
(TISTE/JWS)  OTS  price  13.60 


General  Electric  Co.,  Syracuse,  N.  Y. 
PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE  FOR  THE  MANUFAC- 
TURE OF  OEFLECTRON  DEVICES. 

Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  4,  14  Feb-14  Nay  63« 
by  W.  J.  Noroski,  Jr.   H  May  63,  31p. 
Contract  OA36  039»c8673l 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Cathode  ray  tubes.  Manufac- 
turing methods),  ('Electron  tube  heaters, 
Cathode  ray  tubes),  Ceramic  materials.  Vapor 
plating.  Vacuum  apparatus,  Nickel  alloys, 
Tungsten,  Aluminum,  Electrode  holders. 

A  vacuum-metallization  technique  for  the  manu- 
facture of  the  Deflectron  device  has  been 
devised.   Fixture  design  and  filament  configu- 
ration have  been  developed  and  installed. 
Ceramic  substrate  parts  and  related  materials 
are  being  procured  for  the  pre-production  runs 
for  the  CY1.1-33  degree.   The  facility  is  being 
made  ready.   (Author) 


AD-417  643     Div.   8,  6,  2 
(TISTP/MFA)  OTS  price  i6.60 

Aerospace  Research,  Iqc,  Boston,  Mass. 
TESTING  OF  IONOSPHERIC  ABSORPTION  MEASUREMENT 
EQUIPMENT  AND  STUDY  OF  IMPROVED  TECHNIQUES  FO^ 
DATA  COLLECTION. 


Rept.  for  1  Feb  62-31  Jan  63, 

by  James  B.  Edson  and  Samuel  C.  Goldman.   Apr  63, 

57p.  Pub.  no.  150 

Contract  AF19  628  359,  ProJ .  MIPR520  62 

AFCRL  63  177  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Ionospheric  propagation. 
Recording  systems),  ('Absorption,  Measurement), 
('Electronic  equipment.  Tests),  Calibration, 
Diodes,  Analog-to-digital  converters,  Dipole 
antennas,  Networks,  Circuits,  Feasibility 
studies.  Impedance  matching.  Diurnal  vari- 
ations, Admittance. 


A  trans 
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The  req 
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s,  Boul 
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built  a 
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s  with 
ated  an 
and  the 

useful 


iomete 
t  was 
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der,  C 
ts.  S 
eloped 
gital 

A  pro 
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nd  tec 
ordi  ng 
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test 
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olor 
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AD-417  685     Div.   8,  6 
(TISTE/JiS)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Rome  Air  Development  Center,  Griffiss  Air  Force 

Base,  N.  Y. 

RADIO  FREQUENCY  INTERFERENCE  FROM  HIGH  POKER 

EMITTERS  TO  COMMERCIAL  AND  ENTERTAINMENT 

EQUIPMENT, 

by  Richard  E.  Rabe,  George  A.  Long,  and  Hildred  R. 

Butters.  Aug  63,  22p. 

Proj.  4540.  Task  454003 

RADC  TDR63  287  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Radiof requency  interference. 
Radar),  ('Radar  transmitters.  Radio  frequency 
interference),  ('Television  receivers.  Radio 
frequency  interference).  Television  receivers. 
Audio  amplifiers.  Very  high  frequency.  Ultra- 
high frequency.  Suppressors.  Intermediate  fre- 
quency amplifiers.  Filters  (Electromagnetic 
wave),  Radiof requency  power. 

New  Air  Force  radars  operating  in  the  VHF  and  UHF 
ranges  have  compounded  the  problem  of  electro- 
magnetic compatibility.   Radio  frequency  inter- 
ference to  civilian  and  military  electronics 
equipment  is  enormous.   Methods  of  suppression 
of  this  interference,  using  the  susceptibility 
of  TV  and  hi-fi  sets  as  typical  examples  of 
equipment  to  r-f  energy,  are  discussed.   (Author) 


AD-417  697     Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  |7.60 


Pioneer  Central  Div.,  Bendix  Corp.,  Davenport, 
Iowa. 

RESEARCH  NORK  FOR  FREQUENCY  TEMPERATURE  COMPENSA- 
TION TECHNIQUES  FOR  QUARTZ  CRYSTAL  OSCILLATORS. 
Quarterly  rept.  no.  3,  1  Jan-31  Mar  63. 
1  Aug  63,  1v.  Pub.  no.  2715  63 
Contract  DA36  039sc90782 

Dsclassified  report 


20 


!TRO 


ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT  -  Division  8 


This  report  covers  two  types  of  temper 
pensation  of  crystal  oscillators,  the 
method'  and  the  'capacitor-diode  netho 
ious  approaches  to  using  varicaps  in  d 
compensation  schemes  were  investigated 
the  objects  of  investigating  various  c 
circuits  is  to  find  different  compensa 
voltage  versus  temperature  characteris 
determine  if  there  is  an  optimum  volta 
temperature  characteristic  that  can  be 
A  graphical  approach  to  compensation  u 
capacitor-diode  method  is  discussed, 
the  predicted  and  actual  curves  of  del 
temperature  are  included  to  illustrate 
racy  of  the  graphical  approach  to  comp 
The  thermistor-resistor  networks  requi 
compensation  are  discussed  along  with 
transient  problem.  Aging  data  on  temp 
compensated  crystal  oscillators  is  als 
(Author) 


ature  com- 
' varicap 
d.'   Var- 
if f erent 

One  of 
ompens  at i  on 
tion 
tics  to 
ge  versus 

obtained, 
sing  the 
Curves  of 
ta/f  versus 

the  accu- 
ensation. 
red  for 
the  thermal 
erat ure 
0  shown. 


AD-417  703 
(TISTE/CAM) 


Div.   8 
OTS  price  $3.60 


Micro  State  Electronics  Corp.,  Murray  Hill,  N.  J. 

LON  NOISE  TUNNEL  DIODE  MIXERS  AND  CONVERTERS. 

Technical  note  no.  2,  31  May-30  Sep  62, 

by  Raoul  Pettai  and  Stuart  Becker.   1  Hay  63, 

36p. 

Contract  AF30  602  2631,  Proj.  5573,  Task  557301 

RADC  TDR63  325  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Tunnel  diodes.  Frequency 
converters),  ('Crystal  mixers.  Tunnel  diodes). 
Theory,  Analysis,  Noise  (Radio),  Reduction, 
Frequency  stabilizers.  Gain,  Sensitivity, 
Ultra  high  frequency,  X-band,  Gallium  com- 
pounds. Antimony  compounds.  Processing. 

The  theoretical  analysis  of  the  tunnel  diode 
converter  has  been  extended,  giving  special 
attention  to  stability  and  non-sinusoidal  local 
oscillator  voltage  wave  shape.   A  criterion  for 
stability  has  been  defined  utilizing  the  concept 
of  sensitivity  of  gain.   The  sensitivity  function 
is  then  applied  to  the  input  (KF)  and  the  output 
(IF)  circuits  of  the  converter  to  analyze  the 
effects  of  mismatched  source  and  load  on  the 
performance  of  the  converter.   The  effect  of 
non-sinusoidal  local  oscillator  is  considered. 
Two  analytical  methods  for  calculating  the 
modified  conductance  coefficients  of  the  con- 
verter for  the  non-sinusoidal  case  are  outlined 
in  detail.   Experimental  models  of  the  UHF  tun- 
nel diode  converter  built  in  microstrip  are  dis- 
cussed and  a  number  of  measured  results  are  pre- 
sented.  The  experimental  effort  on  the  X-Band 
.tunnel  diode  converter  has  begun.   A  new  circuit 
utilizing  coaxial  components  is  being  designed. 
Design  principles  of  special  tunael  diodes  for 
the  X-Band  converter  are  outlined.   Refinements 
in  fabrication  techniques  have  led  to  improved 
gallium  antimonide  units,  featuring  extremely 
low  (O.lnH)  lead  inductances  and  high  (>25Gc) 
cutoff  frequencies.   (Author) 


AD-417  706     Div.   8,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $7.60 

Pacific  Semiconductors,  Inc.,  Lawndale,  Calif. 

PRODUCTION  ENGINEERING  MEASURE.   TRANSISTOR,  VHF, 

SILICON.  POWER  (75W). 

Quarterly  rept.  no.  3,  1  Jan-31  Mar  63, 

by  R.  N.  Clarke,  R.  C.  Neville,  and  J.  N.  Ewins. 

31  Mar  63,  76p.  PSI  Rept.  no.  3000  47Q3 

Contract  DA36  039sc86733 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Transistors,  Production), 


('Production,  Transistors),  Very  high  frequency, 
Silicon,  Power,  Processing,  Electrical  proper- 
ties. Manufacturing  methods. 

Efforts  were  continued  on  the  establishment  of  a 
production  engineering  measure  for  VHF  silicon 
power  transistors.   A  summary  is  given  of  current 
processes  which  indicates  that  the  majority  of 
present  effort  is  an  attempt  to  maintain  tight 
line  surveillance  and  so  increase  device  reli- 
ability and  line  yield.   A  study  was  made  of  the 
device  in  order  to  determine  design  and  process 
weaknesses.   It  is  shown  that  device  performance 
falls  short  of  requirements  in  power  dissipation 
capability  and  is  adequate  in  power  gain  and 
delivered  power.   (Author) 


AD-417  720      Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $8. 


10 


Bureau  of  Naval  Weapons,  Navy  Dept., 

Was  hi  ngton ,  D .  C . 

HANDBOOK  PREFERRED  CIRCUITS  NAVY  AERONAUTICAL 

ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT.   VOLUME  II.   SEMICONDUCTOR 

DEVICE  CIRCUITS. 

1  Apr  63,  1v. 

NAVWEPS  16  1  519  2,  Supplement  no.  1 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Semiconductor  devices. 
Circuits),  ('Transistor  amplifiers.  Handbooks), 
Design,  Electronic  equipment.  Voltage 
regulators.  Power  supplies,  Gates  (Circuits), 
Relaxation  oscillators.  Electronic  relays. 
Video  amplifiers.  Amplifiers,  Intermediate 
frequency  amplifiers.  Crystal  oscillators. 
Radio  frequency  amplifiers. 


The  purpose  of 
to  document  pr 
encourage  thei 
a  i r borne  elect 
technological 
to  produce  ver 
electronic  equ 
possible  a  few 
Circuits  Handb 
Furthermore,  s 
efficient  use 
ana lys  i  s  of  ci 
programs,  shor 
and  lower  inve 
good  design  pr 
the  preferred 
active  partici 
manufacturer  i 
ci  s  i  ng  the  mat 
and  in  submi 1 1 
for  inclusion 


the  Preferred  Ci 
oven  electronic  c 
r  use  in  the  desi 
ron i c  equi pment . 
advances  have  mad 
satile,  reliable, 
ipment  to  a  degre 

years  ago.   Use 
ook  is  a  contribu 
avings  can  be  rea 
of  engineering  ma 
rcuit  failures,  f 
ter  research  and 
ntories  wi  thout  a 
actices.   The  ult 
circuits  program 
pation  of  the  des 
n  utilizing  the  c 
erial  presently  i 
ing  improved  or  a 
in  the  Handbook. 


rcuits  Handbook  is 
ircuits  and  to 
gn  of  Naval 

Present  day 
e  it  possible 

mi  niatur ized 
e  not  thought 
of  Preferred 
tion  to  this  end . 
lized  in  more 
npoMr,  more  rapid 
ewe^educational 
development  time 
ny  sacrifice  of 
imate  success  of 
depends  upon  the 
ign  and  equipment 
ircuits,  in  criti- 
n  the  Handbook, 
dditional  circuits 
(Author) 


AD-417  752     Div.   8,  24 
(TISTA/VGW)  OTS  price  $1.60 


RCA  Industrial  Tube  Products,  Lancaster,  Pa. 
APPLIED  RESEARCH  ON  HIGH  RESOLUTION  CAMERA  TUBES. 
Interim  technical  documentary  rept.  no.  4i  1  Apr- 
31  Aug  63, 

by  P.  Herold,  A.  A.  Rotow,  and  0.  H.  Schade,  Sr. 
17  Sep  63,  18p.  BPSN  Rept.  no.  2  670  4156  41653 
Contract  AF33  657  7939 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Camera  tubes,  Design),  Cathode 
ray  tube  screens.  Electron  guns.  Electron  beams, 
Electrodes,  Electron  tube  parts.  Electron  mul- 
tipliers. Cathodes  (Electron  tubes).  Resolution, 
Television  cameras. 

t 

Continued  research  is  reported  on  positive-grid 
electron  guns.   The  new  effort  is  concerned  with 


tl 


Division  8  -  ELECTRONICS  AND  ELECTRONIC  EQUIPMENT 


cathode,  electron  gun  and  electro 
and  with  the  developaent  of  a  sys 
operation  of  a  camera  tube  of  the 
type.   It  is  also  a  continuation 
developing  a  target  structure  con 
requireaents  for  a  high  sensitivi 
capable  of  1500  television  lines 
percent  sine-wave  response  over  a 
foraat.   The  handling  procedures 
targets  was  further  developed  and 
in  this  area  is  continuing.   Spec 
equipment  was  built  and  assembled 
test  and  evaluate  the  tubes  being 
this  contract.   (Author) 


B  beam  problems: 
tern  for  cycled 

image  orthicon 
of  work  in 
sistent  with  the 
ty  camera  tube 
per  inch  at  30 

2x2  in. 
for  processing 

refined.   Work 
ial  testing 

in  order  to 

built  under 


AD-417  IbK  Div.   8 

(TISTE/J*tS)   OTS  price  $3.60 

Motorola  Inc.,  Chicago,  111 
DATA  TRANSMISSION  INVESTIGATION. 
Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  3«  11  Mar  63- 
10  June  63, 

by  R.  F.  Salava.   10  June  63.  38p.  Rept.  no.  7 
Contract  DA36  039sc90728,  Proj.  3B31  07  001 

Unclassified  report 

Continuation  of  Contract  OA36  0398c90728 

Descriptors:  (*Data  transmission  systems. 
Radio  communication  systems),  (*Radio  com- 
■nnication  systems.  Data  transmission  sys- 
tems). Coding,  Errors,  Frequency  shift  keyers. 
Tests,  Modulators,  Demodulators,  Radiofre- 
queacy  interference.  Digital  systems,  Mod- 
ulation. 

Field  test  results  of  various  modems  operating 
over  the  AN/VRC-12  radio  set  are  presented.   Map 
profiles  of  each  data  link  are  shown  and  the 
average  error  rates  are  given  for  digital  data 
transmission  at  rates  from  300  to  4.800  bps.   Bit 
error  rates  vary  depending  upon  the  site  and  bit 
rate.   The  errors  are  analyzed  for  multiple  error 
characteristics  and  the  probability  of  receiving 
a  message  error  free  as  a  function  of  message 
length.   Photographs  of  the  frequency  spectra 
generated  by  each  modem  at  their  various  bit 
rates  are  presented  and  used  to  discuss  the 
relative  bandwidth  requirements  of  the  modems. 
The  performance  of  the  FSK  (AN/TYC-1  ,XCi-2) .  Di- 
Phase  and  Quad-phase  modems  in  the  presence  of  a 
controlled  impulse  moise  test  while  operating  at 
1200  bps  is  shown  in  graphical  form.   A  multi-fre- 
quency modem  is  being  constructed  for  the  HF  data 
transmission  study  phase  of  the  contract.   The 
modem  will  have  the  capability  of  18  bit  rates 
and  will  be  used  in  the  investigation  of  the 
short  range  HF  data  transmission.   System  block 
diagrams  of  the  multi-frequency  modem  are  pre- 
sented, and  the  performance  of  the  clock  genera- 
tor and  clock  recovery  circuits  is  discussed. 
The>limits  of  the  codecs  error  correcting  and 
detecting  capability  are  shown,  and  the  code's 
performance  when  these  capabilities  are  exceeded 
is  discussed.   (Author) 


AD-iH7  755      Div.   8 
(TISTE/AM)  OTS  price  |2.60 

Radio  Corp.  of  America,  Harrison,  N.  J. 
THERMOELECTRIC  POWER  MODULES. 

Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  2,  15  Apr-15  July  63, 
by  Hans  P,  Van  Heyst.   15  July  63,  23p. 
Contract  DA36  039amc00l 10E ,  Proj.  1G6  22001A053  03 

Unclassified  report 

OescPiptorst   (*Theraoelectr icity ,  Generators), 
(•Modules  (Electronic),  Thermoelectricity), 
Tests,  Performance  (Engineering),  Tables,  Heat 
transfer.  Aluminum,  Weight,  Semiconductors, 
Silicon,  Germanium,  Data,  Electrical  proper- 


ties. Measurements,  Electric  potential. 
Resistance  (Electrical),  Power,  Temperature, 
Time. 


During  t 
electric 
test  com 
A  hot  ju 
tained. 
perf orma 
test  is 
were  sta 
on  and  o 
hour  per 
remainde 
complete 
of  opera 
of  850  C 


his  r 
powe 
plete 
actio 
Duri 
nee  o 
cont  i 
rted 
ne  an 
iod. 
r  of 
d  sat 
ting 
and 


eport in 
r  modul 
d  2000 
n  tempe 
ng  this 
f  the  m 
nuing. 
on  a  cy 
d  one  h 
and  con 
the  ZU 
isf acto 
time  at 
the  tes 


g  per 
es  wh 

hours 
ratur 

time 
odule 

Two 
cled 
alf  h 
tinuo 
hour 
rily 

a  ho 
t  is 


iod  the 
ich  were 

of  unat 
e  of  800 

period 
s  was  ob 
addition 
life  tes 
ours  off 
us  opera 
period. 
80  cycle 
t  Juncti 
continui 


four 

put 
tende 

C  wa 
satis 
serve 
al  mo 
t,  on 

for 
tion 

Thes 
s  and 
on  te 
ng 


thermo- 
on  life 
d  operation. 
s  main- 
factory 
d  and  the 
dules 
e  hour 
an  eight 
for  the 
e  modules 

780  hours 
mperature 
(Author) 


AD-A17  757      Div.   8 
(TISTW/HSS)  OTS  price  $9.10 


r 


Rome  Air  Development  Center,  Griffiss  Air  Force 

Base,  N.  Y. 

NETWORK  SYNTHESIS  WITH  HDLTIWIRE  LINES. 

by  A.  Matsumoto.  Aug  63,  98p. 

Proj .  8505 

RADC  TDR63  369         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   ('Electrical  networks.  Synthesis), 
Transmission  lines.  Wave  transmission, 
Propagation,  Synthesis.  Networks,  Theory. 
Matrix  algebra.  Mathematical  analysis. 
Linear  sys terns ■ 

This  is  a  monograph  containing  six  papers  on  the 
synthesis  of  linear  networks  with  multiple  wire 
transmission  lines.   Paper  1  discusses  propagation 
along  multiwire  lines  with  emphasis  upon  the 
lossless  case.   Paper  2  investigates  fundamental 
properties  of  multiwire  networks  in  terms  of 
open  and  short  circuit  terminations  at  one  end. 
Pole  properties  of  impedance  and  admittance 
matrices  are  obtained.   Paper  3  shows  how  line 
constants  can  be  calculated  from  line  dimensions. 
Paper  U   treats  2-wire  line  synthesis  of  Darling- 
ton C  and  Brune  sections.   Papers  5  and  6  treat 
distributed  equivalents  of  Darlington  Type  C  and 
Brune  sections  respectively.  (Author) 


AD-A17  791     Div.   8 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  13.60 

Stanford  Research  Inst.,  Menlo  Park.  Calif. 

DESIGN  AND  CONSTRUCTION  OF  150-FOOT  STEERABLE 

PARABOLIC  ANTENNAS. 

Final  rept., 

by  John  C.  Schlobohm  and  George  K.  Durfey. 

May  63,  33p. 

Contract  AF19  604  5912.  Proj.  8653,  Task  00001 

AFCRL  63  677  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:  ('Parabolic  antennas.  Scientific 
research).  Supports,  Structural  parts.  Design, 
Tests,  Radio  astronomy. 


Thi 

two 

bol 

Ins 

Mas 

rad 

i  n 

ins 

t  io 

Res 

ant 

(Au 


s  report  provides  a  brief  description  of  the 

completely  steerable  1 50-f oot-diamet er  para- 
ic  antennas  constructed  by  Stanford  Research 
titute  at  Stanford.  California  and  Hamilton, 
sachusetts.   The  antennas  are  to  be  used  for 
io  and  radar  astronomy  and  will  be  operated 
conjunction  with  other  equipment  yet  to  be 
tailed.   A  list  of  drawings  used  in  construc- 
n  of  the  antennas  is  included  for  reference, 
ults  of  measurements  of  dynamic  testing  of  the 
enna  located  at  Stanford  are  also  presented, 
thor) 


22 


9.    FLUID  MECHANICS 


AD-417  156     Div.   9 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  14.60 


Army  Missile  Command,  Redstone  4rseaal, 

Huntsville,  Ala. 

REAL  GAS  FLOW  FIELD  PROPERTIES  ABOUND  BLUNT 

CONES  VOLUME  I, 

by  B.  Z.  Jenkins.  19  Aug  63.  36p.  Rept.  no. 

RF  TR63  18 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Bluat  bodies,  Hypersonic 
flow).  ('Hypersonic  flow,  Blunt  bodies). 
Angle  of  attack,  Thermodynamic*,  Three- 
dimensional  flow. 


A  compilation  of  real  gas,  angle  of  attack, 
flow  field  data  for  spherically  blunted  cones 
is  presented  in  two  volumes.   Volume  I  contains 
the  general  discussion  of  flow  fields  and 
representative  data.   Volume  II  contains  detailed 
tabulations  of.  flow  field  data.   Spherically 
blunted  conet  at  reentry  altitudes  and  Mach 
numbers  were  determined  from  the  General  Applied 
Sciences  Laboratory  (GASL)  Three  Dimensional 
Flow  Field  Program.  (Author) 


AD-417  182      Div.   9,  1 
(TISTA/FRL)  OTS  price  $1.00 

Systems  Technology,  Inc.,  Inglewood,  Calif. 

TOPICS  ON  FLEXIBLE  AIRPLANE  DYNAMICS.   PART  I. 

RESIDUAL  STIFFNESS  EFFECTS  IN  TRUNCATED  MODAL 

ANALYSIS, 

by  B.  F,  Pearce.   July  63,  26p. 

Contract  AF33  657  8374,  Proj.  8219,  Task  821901 

ASD  TDR63  334,  Pt.  1       Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Airframes,  Aeroela stlclty) . 
Jet  planes.  Aerodynamic  characteristics. 
Stability,  Aerodynamic  loadina.  Equations, 
Motion.  Dynamics.  E la stici ty.l  { 


The  f 

der  1  v 

grees 

tions 

for  a 

frame 

shown 

finit 

the  f 

modes 

plica 

form, 

elude 

a  few 

found 

by  id 

f  +  i 

give 

stati 

ca  lly 

latin 

geome 

The  s 

to  a  1 


lexibl 

ed  wit 

of  fr 

is  re 

deque  t 

,  a  nd 

.   The 

y  must 

lexibi 

.   The 

ted  by 

a  fun 

d  ela  s 

of  th 

with 

entlfy 

nfinit 

the  CO 

c  defl 

satis 

g  X  su 

trica  1 

olutio 

1  elai 


e  air 
h  an 
eedoffl 
duced 
e  dyn 
the  e 
resu 
be  c 
lity 
ca  Ic 
the 
ction 
tic  d 
ese  h 
any  a 
ing  t 
y,  wh 
mplet 
ectio 
fying 
b  f  + 
,  ine 
n  is 
tic  s 


frnm 
arbi 

i  nc 

to 
amlc 
ffec 
It  i 
a  Icu 
repr 
ulat 
fact 

of 
egre 
ighe 
ccur 
wo  q 
ich 
e  ef 
ns , 

res 

inf 
rtia 
conp 
yste 


e  equa 
trary 
luded. 
inc lud 

repre 
ts  of 
s  that 
lated 
esente 
ion  of 

that 
the  mo 
es  of 
r  orde 
acy . 
uanti t 
a  re  su 
f  ects 
X  sub 
ult  is 
inity 
1 ,  and 
letely 
ms.   ( 


tions  0 
number 

The  n 
e  only 
senta ti 
the  exc 

a  matr 
which  i 
d  by  th 

this  a 
it  is. 
de  shap 
freedom 
r  mode 
The  pro 
ies,  X 
perposa 
of  stru 
infinit 

implem 
and  X  s 

stiffn 

genera 
Author) 


f  motion 
of  elast 
umber  of 
those  ne 
on  of  th 
luded  mo 
ix  X  sub 
s  a  func 
e  exclud 
atrix  is 
in  expli 
es  for  t 
Usual 
shapes  c 
blea  is 
sub  f  an 
ble  to 
ctura  1 
y.  This 
anted  by 
ub  f  to 
ess  prop 
1  a  nd  ap 


are 
ic  de- 

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t ion  of 
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resolved 
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physi- 

re- 
basic 
erties. 
plies 


AD-417  224      Div.   9 
(TISTE/JBN)  OTS  price  $2.60 


Hd. 


Naval  Ordnance  Lab..  White  Oak, 

THE  N,  0.  L.  10.000  ATM.  BALLISTIC  PISTON 

COMPRESSOR.   I.   DESIGN  AND  CONSTRUCTION, 

by  George  T.  Lalos.  Sep  63.  I6p. 

NOL  TR63  96  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('High-pressure  compressors. 


FLUID  MECHANICS  -  Division  9 

Gases),  ('Gases,  High-pressure  compressors). 
High  pressure  research,  High-temperature  re- 
search. Density.  Tests.  Pistons.  Compressor 
parts. 


An  a 

the 

gas 

sure 

pera 

K  an 

cond 

spec 

of  t 

gase 

the 

hot 

the 

at«o 


ppar 
rapi 
from 

of 
ture 
d  de 
itio 
if  ic 
he  r 
s. 

rela 
dens 
test 
sphe 


atus  is 
d  and  m 

atfflosp 
10.000 
s  are  o 
pend  on 
ns.  Th 
ally  de 
adiatio 
Idealiz 
tive  de 
e  gas  s 

gas  pr 
res.   ( 


dese 
oraent 
heric 
atmos 
f  the 

the 
is  ba 
signe 
n  emi 
ed  ca 
nsity 
ample 
essur 
Autho 


ribe 
ary 

pre 
pher 

ord 
test 
His 
d  fo 
tted 
Icul 
.  te 
.  an 
e  ra 
r) 


d  wh 
comp 
ssur 
es. 
er  o 

gas 
tic 
r  th 

by 
atio 
mper 
d  re 
nge 


ich  makes  p 
recsion  of 
e  to  a  maxi 

Accompanyi 
f  magnitude 

and  the  in 
piston  comp 
e  study  of 
extremely  h 
ns  are  pres 
ature.  volu 
servoir  pre 
of  one  to  1 


ossible 
a  test 
mum  pres- 
ng  tem- 

of  10.000 
itial 
r e s s ojr  is 
the  nature 
ot  dense 
ented  of 
me  of  the 
ssure  for 
0.000 


AD-417  234     Div.   9.  1.  12 
(TISTAASK)  OTS  price  $2.00 

Systeat  Technology.  Inc..  Inglewood,  Calif. 

TOPICS  ON  FLEXIBLE  AIRPLANE  DYNAMICS.   PART  III, 

COUPLING  OF  THE  RIGID  AND  ELASTIC  DEGREES  OF 

FREEDOM  OF  AN  AIRFRAME, 

by  H.  R.  Pass.  B.  F.  Pearce.  and  J.  Wolkovitch. 

July  63.  70p. 

Contract  AF33  657  8374,  Proj.  8219.  Task  821901 

ASD  TDR63  334,  pt.  3     Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Airframes,  Aeroelasticity) , 
Dynamics.  Stability,  Detectors.  Deformation. 
Flight  control  systems.  Elasticity,  Air- 
plane!. Automatic  pilots.  Equations,  Motion. 


The  dynamic  coupling  of  rigid  and  elastic  de- 

grees of  freedom  of  an  airplane  are  described 

by  two  methods.   In  the  first. 

coupling  is  de- 

scribed  by  the  changes  in  airframe  character- 

istic equation  roots  caused  by 

the  introduc- 

tlon  of  coupling  terms  to  the  equations  of  mo- 

tion.  The  second  method  employs  nodal  response 

coefficients  to  compare  the  relative  amplitudes 

of  rigid  and  elastic  degrees  of  freedom  at  each 

coupled  mode  frequency.   Simple  literal  expres- 

sions are  obtained  for  each  of 

these  descrip- 

tors  and  physical  interpretations  given.   Time 

vector  diagrams  are  also  used 

10  show  the  major 

parameters  affecting  coupling. 

(Author) 

AD-417  238 
(TISTA/VGW) 


Div.   9,  1.  15 
OTS  price  $1.50 


Systems  Technology  Inc.,  Inglewood.  Calif. 
TOPICS  ON  FLEXIBLE  AIRPLANE  DYNAMICS.   PART  II. 
THE  APPLICATION  OF  FLEXIBLE  AIRFRAME  TRANSFER 
FUNCTION  APPROXIMATIONS  AND  THE  SENSITIVITY  OF 
AIRFRAME  TRANSFER  FUNCTIONS  TO  ELASTIC  MODE 
SHAPES, 

by  B.  F.  Pearce  and  R.  K.  Siskind.  July  63.  45p. 
Contract  AF33  657  8374.  Proj.  8219,  Task  821901 
ASD  TDR63  334,  Pt  2      Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Jet  planes.  Airframes),  ('Air- 
frames. Aeroelasticity).  Mathematical  analysis. 
Deformation.  Elasticity.  Aerodynamic  configura- 
tion. Functions,  Numerical  analysis.  Stability, 
Dynamics. 

The  generality  of  the  airframe  transfer  function 
factor  approximation  formulas  presented  in  ASD- 
TDR-279  is  tested  by  applying  them  to  three  dif- 
ferent aircraft.   The  equations  of  motion  for 
the  test  cases  are  presented  and  the  exact  and 
approximate  factors  have  been  tabulated.   The 
approximation  formulas  are  then  utilized  to  cal- 
culate the  sensitivity  of  the  flexible  airframe 
transfer  function  factors  to  mode  shape.   The 
formulas  are  given  in  teras  of  airplane  stability 


as 


Division  9  -  FLUID  MECHANICS 


derivatives  Mhich  in  turn  are  functions  of  the 
elastic  node  deflections.   Then,  using  the  re- 
sults of  ASD-TDR-62-279,  the  desired  sensitivity 
is  readily  calculable.   Many  of  the  transfer 
function  factors  are  shown  to  be  relatively  in- 
sensitive to  node  shape,  thus  allowing  effective 
approximation.   A  review  of  the  literature  per- 
taining to  approximate  methods  for  calculating 
elastic  mode  shapes  is  presented  in  the  form  of 
an  annotated  bibliography.   (Author) 


AD-417  ZLU  Div.   9,  1,  12 

(TISTA/LSK)  OTS  price  |1.00 

Systems  Technology,  Inc.,  Inglewood,  Calif. 
TOPICS  ON  FLEXIBLE  AIRPLANE  DYNAMICS.   PART  IV. 
COUPLING  OF  THE  RIGID  AND  ELASTIC  DEGREES  OF 
FREEDOM  OF  AN  AIRFRAME  -  AUTOPILOT  SYSTEM. 
Bepi.  for  15  Mar  62-15  Feb  63, 
by  H.  R.  Pass  and  B.  F.  Pearce.  July  63,  2^p. 
Contract  AF33  657  8374..  Proj .  8219,  Task  821901 
ASD  TDR63  334,  pt.  4      Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Airframes,  Aeroelastici ty ) , 
Dynamics,  Stability,  Detectors,  Deformation, 
Flight  control  systems,  Elasticity,  Air- 
planes, Automatic  pilots.  Equations,  Motion. 


This 

tech 

sing 

syst 

loop 

clos 

coup 

gene 

auto 

moti 

t  ion 

judg 

root 

the 

Pred 

t  ion 

iter 


rep 
niqu 
le  s 
em. 

cou 
ed-1 
ling 
rati 
pi  lo 
on  b 

for 
ment 
s  to 
af  or 
i  cti 

can 
alio 


ort 
es  0 
enso 
The 
plin 
oop 

can 

on  0 

t  ca 

y  th 

the 

and 

sen 

emen 

on  0 

the 

ns. 


descr 
f  ASD 
r  on 

sens 
g  doe 
opera 

phys 
f  und 
used 
e  sen 

sens 

the 
sor  1 
tione 
f  the 
n  be 
(Auth 


ibes 
-TDR 
an  e 
or  i 
s  no 
t  ion 
ical 
esir 
by  t 
sor. 
or  i 
sens 
ocat 
d  se 
mos 
made 
or) 


the 
-62- 
last 
s  lo 
t  in 

of 
ly  b 
ed  c 
he  d 

A 
s  de 
itiv 
ion 
nsit 
t  de 

wit 


use 
10U 
ic  a 
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terf 
the 
e  in 
omma 
etec 
reas 
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ity 
is  f 
ivit 
sira 
hout 


of 

for 
irfr 
d  su 
ere 
ai  rf 
terp 
nd  i 
t  ion 
onab 
d  by 
of  t 
ound 
y  te 
ble 

man 


the 

loc 
ame- 
ch  t 
with 
rame 
rete 
nput 

of 
le  f 

eng 
he  c 

by 
chni 
sens 
y  te 


sensitivity 
ating  a 
autopi lot 
hat  closed- 
good 
Such 
d  as  the 
s  to  the 
elastic 
irst  loca- 
ineering 
losed-loop 
employing 
ques. 
or  loca- 
di  ous 


AD-417  254      Div.   9 
(TISTP/FEM)    OTS  price  $9.10 

United  States  Rubber  Co.,  Wayne,  N.  J. 
HYDROELASTIC  BEHAVIOR.   COMPLIANT  COATINGS, 
-by  F.  W.  Boggs  and  N.  Tokita.  19  June  63,  lOOp. 
Contract  N0w60  0676c,  Proj.  100  61  56 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Coatings,  Elasticity),  (*Fluid 
flow.  Coatings),  Drag,  Thickness,  Reynolds 
'  ■■■ber.  Numerical  methods  and  procedures, 
Mater,  Boundary  layer.  Stability,  Flutter,  Ve- 
locity, Surface  properties,  Water  waves.  Flat 
plate  models.  Pressure,  Equations,  Integral 
transforms,  Hydrodynamics. 

This  report  describes  the  interaction  of  a  flexi- 
ble surface  with  incompressible  flow.   It  is 
shown  that  there  are  critical  speeds  above  which 
the  surface  will  be  subject  to  static  divergence 
or  flutter.   Below  these  speeds,  the  flexible 
surface  may  delay  transition.   (Author) 


AD-417  255       Div.   9.  15 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Rensselaer  Polytechnic  Inst.,  Troy,  N.  ¥. 

THE  STRUCTURE  OF  NONLINEAR  CELLULAR  SOLUTIONS  TO 

THE  BOUSSINESQ  EQUATIONS. 

by  Lee  A.  Segel.   12  Aug  63,  31p. 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   (•Stability,  Theory),  ("Connec- 
tion, Thermal  expansion),  Models  (Simulations), 
Equations,  Fluids,  Nonlinear  differential 
equations.  Fluid  mechanics.  Numerical  methods 
and  proceedures. 


A  mo 

r  eve 

hexa 

mate 

lem. 

of  t 

cert 

stab 

the 

ness 

orde 

whol 

ther 

vect 

tion 

situ 


del 
al  s 
gona 

equ 
Ta 
he  c 
ain 
ilit 
usua 

of 
r  ar 
e  cl 
eby 
i  on 
s  wi 
atio 


equa 
the 
1  ce 
atio 
king 
alcu 
proc 
y  th 

I  fo 
negl 
e  di 
ass 
givi 
cell 

II  r 
ns  a 


tion 
same 
lis, 
ns  f 
adv 
lati 
edur 
eory 
rmal 
ecti 
scus 
of  e 
ng  c 
s  f  0 
emai 
re  s 


is 

f  ea 

as 
or  t 
anta 
ons 
es  c 

;  in 
exp 
ng  t 
sed. 
quat 
onf  i 
und 
n  va 
tudi 


cons 
ture 
anal 
he  t 
ge  0 
an  a 
usto 
par 
ansi 
erms 
It 
ions 
dene 
else 
lid 
ed. 


true 
s.  i 
ysi  s 
herm 
f  th 
ttem 
mari 
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ons 

of 

i  s 

lea 
e  th 
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when 

(Au 


ted 
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ding 
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mplici ty 

clarify 
nl inear 
s  for 
priate- 
gher 
that  a 
1  eel  Is, 

con- 
d  situa- 
ic 


AD-417  329      Div.   9,  25 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Cornell  U. ,  Ithaca,  N.  ¥. 

THE  HYDROMAGNETICS  OF  AN  ELLIPSOID  MOVING  IN  A 

CROSS-FIELD 

by  G.  S.  S.  Ludford  and  M.  P.  Singh.   July  63, 

17p.  Technical  rept.  no.  4 

Contract  Nonr401  46 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Magnetohydrodynamics ,  In- 
compressible flow),  (*Fluid  mechanics, 
Magnetohydrodynamics) ,  Electric  fields. 
Particles,  Ellipsoids,  Electrical  conductance. 


The  s 

an  in 

duct  i 

magne 

vious 

flow 

state 

that 

magne 

St  udi 

impul 

show 

spher 

y2/b2 


low  un 
compre 
ng  flu 
tic  f i 

paper 
patter 

equat 
i  t  doe 
tic  f i 
ed  whe 
s  i vely 
that  r 
e  hold 

+  z2/ 


ifor 
ss  ib 
id  i 
eld 
s  (L 
n  is 
ions 
s  no 
eld. 
n,  f 

int 
esul 

for 
c2  = 


m  mo 
le, 
n  th 
(z) 
udf  0 

not 

whi 
t  ch 
Ac 
or  e 
0  mo 
t  s  s 

an 

1. 


tion 
invis 
e  pre 
was  c 
rd  an 

dete 
ch,  i 
ange 
cordi 
xampl 
tion. 
iffli  la 
arbit 

(Aut 


(x)  of 
cid,  el 
sence  o 
onsider 
d  Singh 
rmined 
n  gener 
in  the 
ngly,  i 
e ,  the 

In  th 
r  to  th 
rary  el 
hor) 


a  sphe 
ectr ic 
f  a  tr 
ed  i  n 
).  Th 
by  the 
al ,  on 
direct 
ts  for 
sphere 
is  pap 
ose  f 0 
lipsoi 


re  through 
ally  con- 
ansver se 
two  pre- 
e  ultimate 

steady- 
ly  predict 
ion  of  the 
mation  was 

is  set 
er  we  shall 
und  for  a 
d  x2/a2  + 


AD-417  351 
(TISTP/HG) 


Div.   9.  25 
OTS  price  $1 . 60 


Battelle  Memorial  Inst.,  Geneva  (Switzerland). 
CONTRIBUTION  OF  THREE-BODY  INTERACTIONS  TO  THE 
ENERGY  OF  VACANCY  FORMATION  IN  SOLID  ARGON, 
by  L.  Jansen.   23  Apr  63.  12p. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»Argon,  Solid),  (*Helium 
group  gases.  Solidified  gases),  ('Crystal 
structure,  Helium  group  gases),  Phase  studies. 
Stability,  Specific  heat,  Measurements, 
Crystal  lattices.  Energy,  Perturbation  theory. 
Atoms,  Molecules,  Models,  Equations,  Numeri- 
cal analysis,  Solid-state  physics.  Crystal- 
lization, N-body  problem. 

The  discrepancy  between  the  calculated  value  of 
the  free  energy  of  vacancy  formation  in  solid 
argon  and  that  obtained  from  an  analysis  of 
specific  heat  measurements,  as  established  re- 
cently by  Foreman  and  Lidiard.  in  interpreted  in 
terms  of  three-body  contributions  on  the  basis 
of  the  theory  developed  by  this  author  and 
Zimerinq  to  explain  the  absolute  stability  of 
the  face-centered  cubic  configurations  of 


24 


crystals  of  the  heavy  rare  gas  atoms.   It  is 
shown  that  the  vacancy-energy  deviation  from 
the  pair-potential  value  agrees  in  sign  and 
magnitude  with  predictions  resulting  from  the 
three-body  theory.   (Author) 


AD-417  466 
(TISTA/VGW) 


Div.      9. 
OTS   price 


12 
13. 


60 


David   Taylor   Model    Basin,    Washington,    D^    C. 

LONGITUDINAL    AERODYNAMIC    AND    HEAT-TRANSFER 

CHARACTERISTICS    OF    A    HEMISPHEBE-CYLINDER    MISSILE 

CONFIGURATION   WITH   AN   AERODYNAMIC    SPIKE, 

by   C.    Carl    Brindle   and    Michael    J.    Malia, 

July   63.    30p. 

DTMB  AR1061  Unclassified  report 


Jr. 


Deicriptors:   ('Guided  missiles.  Wind  tunnel 
models).  Spheres,  Cylindrical  bodies.  Blunt 
bodies.  Supersonic  characteristics.  Spikes, 
Jets,  Supersonic  flow.  Heat  transfer.  Lift, 
Pitch  (Motion),  Drag,  Schlieren  photography. 
Shock  waves.  Separation,  Aerodynamic  charac- 
teristics. 


FUELS  AND  COMBUSTK)N  -  Division  10 

flow),  ('Fluid  flow.  Angle  of  attack). 
Potential  theory.  Mathematical  models. 
Vortices,  Fluid  dynamic  properties.  Slender 
bodies.  Torpedo  models,  Water  tunnels. 
Experimental  data.  Pressure,  Distribution, 
Viscosity. 

An  investigation  to  determine  the  difference 
fcetween  the  actual  flow  over  a  body  of  revolu- 
tion and  that  predicted  by  potential  theory. 
Since  this  difference  is  primarily  manifested  in 
terms  of  vorticity  in  the  flow  field  about  the 
body,  it  is  desired  to  determine,  (1)  how  the 
vorticity  is  generated  along  the  body,  (2)  how 
it  is  distributed,  and  (3)  what  are  its  most 
important  components.   If  the  axial  component 
of  vorticity  is  the  largest  component  and  con- 
centrates into  a  pair  of  symmetrical  vortices 
it  is  also  desired  to  investigate  the  forward 
attachment  point  of  the  concentrated  vortices 
onto  the  body.   (Author) 


The  r 
vest  i 
tion 
sma  1 1 
hemi  s 
tests 
wind 
sect  i 
f  ects 
the  1 
chara 


esults  are  presented  of  a  wind-tunnel  in- 
gation  of  a  hemisphere-cylinder  configura- 
with  an  aerodynamic  spike  produced  by  a 

nozzle  exhausting  air  from  the  center  of  the 
pherical  nose  at  supersoaic  speeds.   The 

were  conducted  in  the  18-inch  supersonic 
tunnel  of  the  Gas  Dynamic  Facility  at  test- 
on  Mach  numbers  of  1.87  and  2.16.   The  ef- 

of  angle  of  attack  and  supply  pressure  upon 
ongitudinal  aerodynamic  and  heat-transfer 
cteristics  are  indicated.   (Author) 


AD-417  662 
(TISTP/MH) 


Div.   9 
OTS  price  $4. 


60 


Lockheed  Aircraft  Corp.,  Sunnyvale,  Calif. 
HYPERSONIC  INTERACTION  AT  HIGH  ALTITUDES, 
by  J.  A.  Laurmann.  1  Sep  63,  1v.  Rept.  no. 
6  90  63  83 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Hypersonic  flow.  High  altitude). 
Atmosphere  entry.  Viscosity,  Fluid  flow.  Equa- 
tions, Shock  waves.  Boundary  layer.  Surface 
area.  Pressure,  Distribution,  Theory,  Linear 
systems.  Reentry  vehicles. 


The  lines 
in  approx 
slip  boun 
two-dimen 
into  acco 
and  inner 
as  the  in 
results  a 
tr  ibut  ion 
The  theor 
types  and 
phenomena 
on  this  t 


r  ized 
imate 
dary 
s  iona 
unt  t 

vise 
terae 
re  gi 

and 
y  is 

regi 
A 
opie. 


viscou 
form  f 
condi t  i 
1  leadi 
he  shoe 
id  boun 
tion  be 
ven  for 
compar  i 
capable 
ons  of 
future 
(Auth 


s  flow  eiq 
or  hypers 
ons  for  t 
ng  edge, 
k  wave,  t 
dary-laya 
tween  the 

the  surf 
son  made 

of  predi 
validity 
report  wi 
or) 


uations  are  solved 
onic  speeds  with 
he  ease  of  a  sharp 

The  results  take 
he  outer  invi  scid 
r  flows,  as  well 
m.   Explicit 
ace  pressure  dis- 
with  experiment, 
ct  i  ng  the  var  ious 
of  interaction 
11  provide  findings 


AD-417  713      Div.   9 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $12.50 


Ordnance  Research  Lab.,  Penns(rlvania  State  U., 

University  Park. 

REAL  FLOW  OVER  A  BODY  OF  REVOLUTION  AT  ANGLE 

OF  ATTACK. 

by  E.  J.  Rodgers.  28  Mar  63,  I6p.  Technical 

memo.  5  24  20  1 3  I 

Contract  N0rdl6597 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Bodies  of  revolution.  Fluid 


AD-417  749    Div.   9.  25 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Naval  Ordnance  Lab.,  White  Oak,  Md. 

THE  EFFECT  OF  VARIABLE  LEWIS  NUMBER  ON  HEAT 

TRANSFER  IN  A  DISSOCIATING  GAS, 

by  K.  R.  li:nkenhus.  Sep  63,  15p. 

NOL  TR63  145;  AR  Rept.  no.  201 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Gases,  Heat  transfer),  ('Heat 
transfer.  Gases),  ('Recombination  reactions. 
Heat  transfer).  Dissociation,  Mixtures.  Mole- 
cules, Atoms,  Friction,  Fluid  flow.  Oxygen, 
Velocity,  Temperature,  Couette  flow.  Super- 
aerodynamics,  Diffusion,  Thermal  radiation. 

A  comparison  is  made  of  the  variable  and  constant 
Lewis  number  solutions  for  the  Couette  flow  of  a 
dissociating  gas  composed  of  a  binary  mixture  of 
atoms  and  molecules.   The  effect  of  Lewis  number 
on  heat  transfer,  skin  friction  and  flow  proper- 
ties is  determined.   Calculations  are  presented 
for  oxygen  for  the  cases  of  equilibrium  flow  and 
frozen  flow  with  a  fully  catalytic  wall.   For 
both  eases,  the  constant  Lewis  number  Le  which 
gives  the  same  heat  transfer  rate  as  the  variable 
Lewis  number  solution  is  determined.   The  results 
indicate  that  Le  is  a  simple  function  of  the  wall 
and  free  stream  Lewis  numbers.   It  is  only  weakly 
dependent  on  free  stream  velocity  and  temperature. 
(Author) 


10.    FUELS  AND  COMBUSTION 


AD-417   341 
(TISTM/AMS) 


OTS 


Div.      10 
price   $2.60 


Aberdeen    Proving 


Ballistic   Research   Labs. 

Ground,    Md . 

A  SUMMARY  OF  RECENT  COMBUSTION  INSTABILITY 

RESEARCH  IN  SOLID  ROCKET  PROPELLANTS  AT  THE  BRL. 

by  Leland  A.  Watermeier,  Richard  C.  Strittmater, 

William  P.  Aungst,  Samuel  P.  Pfaff,  and  Clifton 

Thompson.  July  63.  34p. 

Pro.).  1A222901A211 

BRL  Memo.  rept.  no.  1489    Unclassified  report 


25 


Division  11  -  GROUND  TRANSPORTATION  EQUIPMENT 
Division  12  -  GUIDED  MISSILES 


A  sunmary  is  presented  of  progress  oade  in  the 
solid  propellant  cogibustion  instability  program 
at  the  Interior  Ballistics  Laboratory  of  BKL 
since  the  fall  of  1962.   Recent  developments  in 
the  acoustic  admittance  measurements  are  pre- 
sented; a  description  of  the  apparatus  and  exper- 
imental objectives  of  a  program  on  acoustic 
erosivity  effects  on  propellant  burning  rates 
are  given;  and  outside  contract  work  on  combus- 
tion instability  which  is  supervised  by  BRL  is 
reviewed.   (Author] 


11.    GROUND  TRANSPORTATION 
EQUIPMENT 

No  Entries 


AD-417   285 
(TISTW/AM) 


Div.   12 
OTS  price  $5. 


60 


Boeing  Co.,  Seattle,  Wash. 

AIR  FORCE  PLANT  77  FLIGHT  ARTICLE  MASS  PROPER- 
TIES REPORT  FOR  WING  II  MISSILES  738-781, 
by  R.  L.  Dramer.  23  Aug  63,  52p. 
Contract  AF  0^  694  ^46 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Guided  missiles  (Surface  to 
surface),  Data),  (»li»eight.  Distribution), 
Reports,  Guided  missile  components. 

This  document  is  prepared  in  accordance  with 
BSD  Exhibit  62-110  dated  3  August  1962,  'Missile 
Assembly  Facility  Requirements  for  Mass  Proper- 
ties Data.'   It  contains  the  nominal  sealant 
weight  and  balance  summary  for  Wing  II  missiles, 
the  weight  effect  of  all  changes  incorporated  at 
Plant  77  not  reported  in  D2-139ii6-X,  and  a  con- 
figuration page  for  each  missile  included  in  this 
report.   (Author) 


12.    GUIDED  MISSILES 


AD-417  163     Div.   12,  18 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $7.60 

RAND  Corp.,  Santa  Monica,  Calif. 

OPERATIONS  AND  SUPPORT  SCHEDULING  METHODS  DERIVED 

FROM  LABORATORY  PROBLEM  II  (LP-Il)  —  A  MANNED 

ICBM  SIMULATION, 

by  A.  Sweetland.   Nov  61.  69p.  Memo.  RM2669PR 

Contract  AFil9  638  700  . 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (vGuided  missiles  (Surface  to 
surface),  Mobilization),  Scheduling,  Mainte- 
nance, Probabilities,  Checkout  procedures. 
Test  methods.  Operation,  Guided  missile 
personnel.  Launching  sites,  Logistics,  War 
potential.  Military  requirements.  Simulation, 
Ma  If unctions. 


AD-417  339 
(TISTW/DLW) 


Div.   12 
OTS  price  $1 


60 


This  r 
and  s  u 
that  a 
useful 
(1)  op 
ma  inte 
to  cr i 
combi  n 
el imin 
ut  i  1  i  z 
engage 
retarg 
physic 
Mater i 
assign 
a  s  exp 
a  lert 


eport  de 
pport  te 
ppear,  o 
for  act 
portuni  s 
nance  fu 
tical  ma 
ing  seve 
a  t  ing  ch 
ing  var i 
d  in  the 
et ing  im 
a  1  proxi 
el ,  Bene 
ment  of 
er ience 
sta  t  us  i 


scr  i  bes  a  nu 
chniques.  A 
n  the  basis 
ua 1  Air  Fore 
tic  scheduli 
notions  when 
1  function  ;  ( 
ra 1  schedule 
eckout  proce 
ous  lesser  t 

simulation 
proved  poten 
mity  enhance 
h  Repair,  an 
responsibili 
accumula  ted, 
n  missile  ta 


mber  of 
mong  th 
of  this 
e  mi  ssi 
ng  —  p 

a  miss 
2)  pack 
d  ma  i  n  t 
dure  re 
echniqu 
found  t 
tial  ki 
d  coord 
d  Oispa 
ty ,  wit 

seems 
ct ica  1 


opera  t 
e  techn 

study , 
le  syst 
erf ormi 
i  le  is 
aging  - 
enances 
dunda  nc 
es.  Pe 
hat  con 
11,  and 
i  na  t  i  on 
tch.  T 
h  Chang 
rela  ted 
units. 


iona  1 
iques 

to  be 
ems  are: 
ng 
down  due 

~,    (3) 
y;  U) 

r sonnel 
t  inuo  us 

that 

a  mong 
en ta  t  i  ve 
e  s  ma  d  e 

to  high 

(Author) 


AD-i;i7  268       Div.   12 
(TISTW/HS6)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Hercules  Powder  Co.,  Kenvil,  N.  J. 

WING  II  HINUTEMAN  THRUST  REVERSAL  SYSTEM  WEAPON 

SYSTEM  133A. 

Progress  rept.  1  Sep  62-28  Feb  63. 

6  Sep  63.  17p.  *ept  no.  K35  MR100  3,  (Suppl) 

Contract  AF04.  6^7  243 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Retro  rockets.  Thrust  reverse). 
Exhaust  nozzles.  Rocket  motor  nozzles.  Rocket 
igniters.  Thrust  vector  control  systems. 
Transportation,   Handling,  Mounting  brackets. 


Boeing  Co.,  Seattle,  Nash. 

VANDENBERG  AIR  FORCE  BASE  FLIGHT  ARTICLE  MASS 

PROPERTIES  REPORT  FOR  CTLI  MISSILE  AF  63-181 

(625), 

by  J.  R.  Zaverl.  U   Sep  63,  13p.  Rept.  no.  D2 

13954  625 

Contract  AF04  647  757 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Guided  missile  components. 
Configuration),  Weight. 


AD-417  378    Div.   12,  6 
(TISTA/VGW)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Ministry  of  Posts  and  Telecommunications  (Japan). 

RADIO  OBSERVATIONS  OF  USSR  SATELLITE  SHIPS. 

by  Yoshiaki  Nakata,  Miyao  Kan,  Yasuharu  Arima  and 

Kazunori  Araki.   Nay  63,  12p. 

Contract  AF62  531  1235,  Proj .  1770 

AFCRL  Rept.  no.  63  489    Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Satellites  (Artificial), 
Orbital  trajectories),  ('Manned  spacecraft. 
Orbital  trajectories),  High  frequency,  Radio 
signals.  Radio  transmission,  Doppler  effect. 
Tracking,  Analysis, 

Analyses  are  presented  of  the  Doppler  frequency 
shift  observed  in  the  beacon  signals  and  voices 
transmitted  from  the  satellite  ships  which  were 
launched  in  the  USSR.   (Author) 


AD-417  410     Div.   12,  32 
(TISTA/VGW)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 

NEW  PHASE  IN  INVESTIGATING  THE  COSMOS, 

by  L.  Sedov.   23  July  63.  6p. 

FTD  TT63  676  Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Pravda,  no.  229,  p.  2,  August  17, 
1962. 

Descriptors:   ("Astronautics,  Space  flight). 
Manned  spacecraft.  Scientific  research. 
Periodicals. 

Recent  manned  flight  results  have  revealed  ■ 


26 


INSTALLATIONS  AND  CONSTRUCTION  -  Division  13 


■ultltude  of  new  possibilfties  for  future 
scientific  investigations.   Radio  and  TV  communi' 
cations  between  cosmonaut  and  Earth  have  been 
Checked  and  highly  valuable  experience  was 
obtained  for  subsequent  flights.   The  action  of 
a  number  of  improved  systems  has  been  Investi- 
gated, systems  assuring  orientation,  flight 
control  and  descent  to  Earth  at   piloted  ships- 
satellites.   Further  experiments  can  now  be 
conducted  at  an  even  greater  scale  and  with 
greater  reliability.   (Author) 


AD-417  521    Div.   12 
(TISTA/LSK)  OTS  price  $5.60 


Applied  Physics  Lab.,  Johns  Hopkins  U. , 
Silver  Spring,  Md. 

A  SYSTEM  FOR  PASSIVE  GRAVITY-GRADIENT  STABILIZA- 
TION OF  EARTH  SATELLITES, 

by  Robert  E.  Fischell  and  Frederick  F.  Mobley. 
Aug  63.  52p.  Rept.  no.  TG514 
Contract  N0w62  0604 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Attitude  control  svstems. 
Gravity),  ('SateUites  (Artificial), 
Stabilization),  Satellite  attitude. 
Stabilization  systems.  Extendable  structures. 
Magnetic  fields. 


The 
into 
stab 
syst 

or  ie 

damp 

perf 

f  req 

syst 

a  dy 

This 

a  ma 

■ate 

grad 

was 

with 

time 

acco 

grad 


satel 
a  CO 
iliza 
em,  i 
ntati 
ing  s 
ormed 
uency 
em  wa 
namic 

has 
ximum 
ly  10 
lent 
to  ha 
in  20 
s.  T 
mplis 
lent 


lite  1963 

ndition  of 

tion.   All 

ncluding  m 

on  devices 

pr ing ,  and 

sat isfact 

osci llati 

s  observed 

effect  re 

caused  the 

deviation 

degrees. 

stabi lizat 

ve  the  ant 

degrees  o 

his  object 

hed  by  the 

attitude  s 


22A 

pas 

ele 

agne 

.  th 

the 

oril 

on  0 

whi 

suit 

sat 

off 

The 

ion 

enna 

f  th 

ive 

sat 

tab! 


was  suco 
slve.  gr 
■ents  of 
tic  desp 
e  extend 
attitud 
y.  An  u 
f  the  bo 
c  h  wa  s  m 
ing  from 
ellite  t 
the  ver 
objecti 
for  the 
s  direct 
e  local 
has  been 
ellite'  8 
lizat  ion 


essfull 

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22A  sat 

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vert ica 

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y  ca 

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;r 


AD-417   698 
(TISTW/AAR) 


Div.   12 
OTS  price  $19.75 


Boeing  Co..  Seattle.  Nash. 
MINUTEMAN  MONTHLY  FAILURE  SUMMlRIES  -  AUGUST  1963. 
13  Sep  63,  1v.  Document  no.  D2  5286  43 
Contracts  AF04  694  107  and  AFOi  647  289 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Guided  missiles  (Surface-to- 
surface).  Failure  (Mechanics)).  ('Gu/ded 
missiles.  Reliability).  Aircraft  equipment. 
Monitors.  Launching,  Operation,  Data. 


AD-417  701      Div.   12 
(TISTP/FR)  OTS  price  $1.60 


Air  Force  Proving  Ground  Coamaad,  Eglin  Air 

Force  Base,  Fla. 

PROJECT  SPACE  TRACK.   A  METHOD  OF  PREDICTING 

SATELLITE  DECAY, 

by  George  B.  Findley.  Apr  61,  I5p. 

Proj.  1772,  Task  17721         f 

ESD  TR61  38  Unclasstif led  report 

Descriptors:   ('Satellites  (Artificial),  Or- 
bital trajectories).  Orbital  trajectories. 
Degradation,  Equations. 

Equations  are  derlred  for  predicting  the  decay 


day  and  decay  revolution  of  a  satellite.   Only 
two  parameters,  obtained  from  the  quadratic 
equation  that  predicts  equatorial  crossings,  are 
used.   Examples  of  predictions  are  given. 
(Author) 


AD-417  760     DiT.   12 
(TISTB/WA)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Boeing  Co.,  Seattle,  Nash. 

ACCEPTANCE  SUMMARY  REPORT  FOR  FTM  44^  EQUIPMENT 

COVERED  BY  THE  FOLLOWING  MODEL  SPECS:   S-133- 

1000-1-4,  STL  DOC.  6120-X130=DC002, 

by  Carl  J.  Lish.   22  Aug  63,  17p.  Rept.  no. 

D2  10889  2,  TOl.  57 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Guided  missile  components. 
Acceptability),  Safety  devices.  Arming  devices, 
Detonators,  Quality  control.  Specifications, 
Visual  inspection. 

AD-417  761      Div.   12 

(TISTW/AAR)   OTS  price  $4.60 

Boeing  Co.,  Seattle,  Wash. 

ACCEPTANCE  SUMMARY  REPORT  FLIGHT  TEST  MISSILE 

446,  MODEL  SPECIFICATION  S-133-1007C, 

by  Carl  J.  Lish.   22  Aug  63,  1v.  (ept.  no.  02 

10889  1  vol.  57 

Contract  AF04  647  289 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Guided  missiles  (Su9face-to- 
surface)  ,  Acceptability),  Aircraft  equip- 
ment. Specifications,  Test  equipment.  Design, 
Functional  analysis.  Flight  testing. 
Failure  (Mechanics). 


13.    INSTALLATIONS  AND 
CONSTRUCTION 


AD-417  175      DJv.   13,  14 
(TISTE/OHD)  OTS  price  $1.60 


Port  Hueneme, 


Naval  Civil  Engineering  Lab. 

Calif, 

COOPERATIVE  MARINE  PILING  INVESTIGATION:   PHASE 

2  —  PILE  DRIVING  AT  PEARL  HARBOR,  HAWAII, 

by  H.  Hochman.   29  July  63,  I6p. 

Proj .  Y  ROO5  07  007 

NCEL  TN503  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Piers,  Creosote),  ('Wood, 
Structural  parts).  Environmental  tests.  Sea 
water.  Copper  coatings.  Copper  compounds, 
Chromates,  Ammonium  compounds.  Mercury  com- 
pounds. Copper  alloys.  Nickel  alloys.  Sheets, 
Tests. 


The  C 
Burea 
treat 
treat 
ar  sen 
ar  sen 
of  ph 
tar  s 
pi  les 
Unmod 
being 
tion, 
are  b 
repor 
at  Pe 


oope 
u  of 
ed  p 
ment 
ate 
ate 
enyl 
olut 
she 
if  ie 
use 
pil 
eing 
t  de 
arl 


rative  M 
Yards  a 
iles  at 
s  being 
followed 
followed 
mercuric 
ion,  and 
athed  wi 
d  70/30 
d  as  a  c 
es  treat 
used  as 
scribes 
Harbor. 


arl  ne  Pi  1  in 

nd  Docks  ex 

Pearl  Harbo 

evaluated  a 

by  creosot 

by  creosot 

oleate  in 

70/30  creo 

th  90/10  cu 

creosote-co 

omparison  s 

ed  at  NCEL 

a  seconder 
the  install 
(Author) 


g  Committee  a 
posed  66  spec 
r,  Hawaii.  T 
re  chromated 
e,  ammoniacal 
e,  two  concen 
70/30  creosot 
sote-coal  tar 
pro-nickel  al 
al  tar  soluti 
tandard.  In 
with  creosote 
y  standard, 
ation  of  thes 


nd  the 
ially 
he 
copper 

copper 
trat ions 
e-coal 

treated 
loy . 
on  is 
addi- 

alone 
This 
e  piles 


27 


Division  13  -  INSTALLATIONS  AND  CONSTRUCTION 


AD-AI?   699 
(TISTM/BRW) 


Div.       13 
OTS    price    $19.75 


facilities.    Specifications,    Tests,    Metal 
Joints . 


Genistron    Inc.,    Los   Angel>sv.  Cal if . 

PROPOSED    SPECIFICATIONS    FOR    ELECTROMAGNETIC 

SHIELDING    OF    ENCLOSURES    AND    BlilLDINGS. 

Final  rept. , 

by  L,  G.  Jakubec,  Jr.  and  H.  H,  Ohta.  31  July  63, 

309p. 

Contract  NBy32220 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ('Buildings,  Electromagnetic 
shielding),  ("Structures ,  Electromagnetic 
shielding),  ('Electromagnetic  shielding. 
Bibliographies),  ('Bibliographies,  Electromag- 
netic shielding),  Radiof requency ,  Materials, 
Effectiveness,  Costs,  Sheets,  Metallic  tex- 
tiles, Aluminum,  Copper,  Iron,  Steel,  Military 


An  i 

resu 

tect 

t  ion 

bull 

var  i 

on-s 

dete 

inve 

cal 

tial 

with 

over 

end 

t  ion 

effe 

cons 

elec 


nvest ig 
It  in  d 
ural  pi 
of  lar 
dings . 
ous  mat 
i te  con 
rmi  ned 
s t  igat  i 
bonding 
shield 
aging, 
lapping 
product 
s  which 
ct  i vene 
ider  ing 
tromagn 


at  ion 
ef  ini 
ans  f 
ge  ra 

The 

er  ial 

s  tr  uc 

by  li 

on  as 

betw 

ing  e 

The 

join 

is  d 

will 

ss  fo 

plan 

et  ic 


was  m 
ti  ve  s 
or  the 
dio  fr 
shield 
s ,  and 
t  ion  f 
teratu 

requi 
een  sh 
f fecli 

relat 
ts  wer 
ef init 

provi 
r  such 
e  wave 
fields 


ade 
peci 

fab 
eque 
ing 

fab 
rom 
re  r 
red. 
eets 
vene 
i  ve 
e  al 
e  dr 
de  a 

bui 

fie 

10 


whic 
f  ica 
rica 
ncy 
effe 
rica 
bas  i 
esea 
Me 
wer 
ss  a 
mer  1 
so  d 
awin 
n  op 
Idin 
Ids 
kc  t 


h  was 
t  ions 
t ion  a 
shield 
ct i ven 
t  ion  m 
c  mate 
rch  an 
thods 
e  stud 
nd  det 
ts  of 
etermi 
gs  and 
t  imuB 
gs  in 
2  to  1 
0  2  mc 


inten 
and  a 
nd  in 
ed  ro 
ess  0 
ethod 
rials 
d  lab 
of  el 
ied  f 
erior 
butt 
ned. 

spec 
shiel 
pract 
0,000 
.   (A 


ded  to 

rchi- 

stalla- 

offls  and 

f 

s  for 

was 
oratory 
ectr i- 
or  ini- 
ation 
versus 

The 

if ica- 
ding 
ice, 

mc,  and 
uthor) 


28 


MATERIALS  (NON-METALUC)  -  Division  14 


14.    MATERIALS  (NON-METALLIC) 


AD-417  108      Div.   U,  17,  2Dl 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $9.60    | 

General  Electric  Co.,  Cincinnati,  Ohio. 
TMO-GKOUP  CONSTANTS  FOR  REACTOR  MATERIALS, 
by  Mary  J.  Stanley.  May  58,  117p.  Rept.  no. 
APEX369  II 

Contract  AF33  038  21102       II 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors!   ("Reactor  materials.  Data), 
Neutron  flux.  Integral  equations.  Programming 
(Computers),  Design,  Tables,  Temperature, 
Nuclear  properties. 


In  order  to  facilitate  reactor  design  studies  a 
compilation  of  calculated  two-group  constants 
averaged  over  the  infinite-medium  flux  produced 
by  a  fission  source  has  been  made  for  approxi- 
mately 80  materials  of  interest  to  reactor 
engineers.   A  comparison  with  available  ex- 
perimental age  measurements  is  included.  (Author) 


kO-UM   133     Div.   U,  26 
(TISTM/EJH)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wrlght-Patlerson  Air  Force  Baa«,  Ohio. 

GRAPHITE  CONTAINING  REFRACTOBV  MATERIALS 

(Graf itosoderzhashchchlye  Ogneupory), 

by  N.  A.  Golnshko.   22  June  63,  135p. 

FTD  TT63  MA  Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Gosudarstvennoye  Nauchno- 
Tekhnicheskoye  Izdatel'stvo  Uteratury  Po 
Chernoy  I  Tsvetnoy  Metallurgiij ,  pp.  1-110, 
Moskva  -  1962. 


1i 


Descriptors:   ('Refractory  materials.  Pro- 
duction), ('Graphite.  Production),  ('Produc- 
tion, Refractory  materials),  ('Crucibles, 
Production),  Manufacturing  methods.  Molding, 
Clay,  Carbides,  Furnaces,  Handbooks,  Failure 
(Mechanics),  Silicon  compounds.  Heat  treatment. 

Production  problems  of  graphite  containing  re- 
fractories having  thermal  stability  are  dis- 
cussed along  with  raw  material  properties, 
pr»paration,  molding,  product  drying  heat 
treatment,  spoilage.   Service  conditions  of  re- 
fractories and  their  durability  were  studied. 
Designs  of  intermittent  and  kiln  type  furnaces 
are  described  in  detail..  (Author) 


/kD-^17  153     Div.   U,  17 
(TISTM/ODN)  OTS  price  $U.50 

McDonnell  Aircraft  Corp.,  St.  Louis,  io. 

EFFECTS  OF  ANTI-SEIZING  COMPOUNDS  AND  LUBRICANTS 

ON  HIGH  TEMPERATURE  ALLOYS  AT  ELEVATED 

TEMPERATURES. 

Final    rept. 

10  Sep   63,    200p.    Rept.    no.    AOti 

Contract   AF33   657   11215 

Unclassified   report 


w 


Descriptors:   ('Heat  resistant  metals  and 
alloys.  Lubricants).  ('Lubricants.  Heat 
resistant  metals  and  alloys),  ('Antiseize 
compounds.  Heat  resistant  laetals  and  alloys). 
Compatibility,  Lubrication.  Tests.  Chromium 
alloys.  Nickel  alloys.  Cobalt  alloys.  Iron 
alloys.  Stainless  steel.  Steel.  Test  methods. 
High  temperature  research.  Microstructure, 
Photomicrography,  Corrosion,  Inorganic 
compounds.  Experimental  data. 


At  the  present  time,  very  little 
available  concerning  the  metallur 
of  antiseizing  compounds  and  lubr 
temperature  alloys  at  elevated  te 
results  of  the  first  phase  of  the 
that  none  of  the  compounds  tested 
cant  change  in  the  microstructure 
observable  at  250X,  for  temperatu 
At  1800F,  however,  considerable  c 
present.   The  type  and  degree  of 
with  the  different  compounds  and 
results  of  this  test,  it  could  be 
of  the  compounds  tested  would  be 
use  on  these  alloys  at  temperatur 
care  should  be  used  in  selecting 
combination  for  use  in  the  higher 
range.   It  should  be  noted  that  t 
only  with  the  metallurgical  effec 
pounds  tested  on  metals  in  the  un 
tion  and  no  reference  will  be  mad 
seizing,  lubricating,  or  binding 
the  compounds.   A  future  series  o 
being  considered  for  obtaining  th 
(Author) 


AD--i17  167     Div.   U,  20 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $2.60 


information  is 
gical  effects 
ica nt s  on  high 
mperatures.   The 
test  indicate 
cause  signifi- 
of  the  a  Hoys  , 
res  up  to  1000F. 
orrosion  was 
corrosion  varied 
alloys.   From  the 
assumed  that  any 
satisfactory  for 
es  to  1000F,  but 
an  alloy-compound 

temperature 
his  report  deals 
ts  of  the  corn- 
stressed  condi- 
e  to  the  anti- 
capabilities  of 
f  tests  are  now 
is  information. 


General  Dyanmics  Fort  Worth,  Tex. 

EFFECTS  OF  REACTOR  RADIATION  ON  CERAMIC-BONDED 

SOLID-FILM  LUBRICANTS, 

by  F.  A.  Haley  and  R.  H.  McDaniel.  30  Aug  63, 

28p.  Document  no.  NARF63  6T ;  MR  N302 

Contract  AF33  657  7201 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Radiation  damage,  Lubricants), 
("Lubricants,  Radiation  damage),  Radiation 
tolerance,  Nuclear  reactors,  Ceramic  materials. 
Bonding,  Films,  Solids,  Lead  compounds. 
Sulfides,  Molybdenum  compounds,  Boron  com- 
pounds. Oxides,  Graphite,  Sodium  compounds. 
Silicates,  Wear  resistance.  Life  expectancy. 
Nickel  alloys,  Chromium  alloys,  Iron  alloys. 
Titanium  alloys.  Niobium  alloys.  Aluminum 
alloys,  Gamma  rays,  Dose  rates.  Tests,  Test 
equipment.  Calcium  compounds.  Fluorides, 
Experimental  data. 

Two  solid-film  lubricant  formulations  (PbS  + 
MoS2  •)■  B203  and  MoS2  +   graphite  ■«■  sodium 
silicate)  have  been  exposed  to  reactor 
radiation  and  tested  for  wear  life  on  a  Hohman 
A-6  wear  tester.   Substrate  material  was  Inconel 
X,  rub  shoes  were  of  Rex  AAA,  load  per  shoe  was 
110  lb,  and  sliding  speed  was  128  ft/min. 
Several  test  temperatures  up  to  1200  F  were 
employed.   It  was  concluded  that  a  gamma  dose  of 
1.A7  X  10  to  the  11th  power  ergs/gm(C)  and  a 
neutron  flux  of  2.85  x  10  to  the  l6th  power  n/sq 
cm  had  no  significant  effect  on  the  wear  life  of 
these  films.  (Author) 


AD-ii17  2U     Div.   U 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  1^.60 

Arizona  State  U.,  Tempe. 

HYPOTHESIS  ON  THE  NATURE  OF  COHESIVE  BONDS  IN 

PORTLAND  CEMENT  CONCRETE, 

by  Anthony  D.  Rynties.  July  63,  ^6p. 

Unclassified  report 

Master's  thesis.  Original  contains  color  plates; 
all  DDC  reporduct ions  will  be  in  black  and  white. 
Original  may  be  seen  in  DDC  Hq. 

Descriptors:   ('Cements,  Bonding),  ('Concrete, 
Bonding),  Stresses,  Failure  (Mechanics),  Exper- 
imental data.  Theory,  Tests,  Gel,  Particles, 
Ions,  Analysis,  Bonding,  Soil  mechanics,  Me- 
chanical properties. 


29 


Division  14  -  MATERIALS  (NON-METALUC) 


Failure  of  concrete  speciaens, 
is  largely  coHpoied  of  aggrega 
cates  that  the  itreagth  of  con 
the  strength  and  anabfelr  of  gel 
Aggregate  particles  exhibit  a 
which  attracts  a  cload  of  char 
tions  to  their  oater  sarface. 
tive  force  between  two  sack  pa 
increased. by  a  collapsiag  of  t 
this  iadicates  that  an  appreci 
crease  can  be  obtained  in  this 
best  of  the  author's  knowl»dge 
cept  is  a  new  and  original  app 
planation  of  concrete  strength 
contained  herein  cannot,  of  co 
as  full  and  final  proof  of  thi 
ever  they  do  give  the  iapressi 
in  concrete  strength  is  a  dist 
continued  research  along  this 
(Author) 


along  a  plane  that 
te  surfaces,  indi- 
crete  is  limited  by 
-aggregate  bonds, 
negative  charge, 
ge-balancing  ca- 

Since  the  attrac- 
rticles  can  be 
hese  cation  clouds, 
able  strength  i n- 

■anner.   To  the 
,  this  cation  eon- 
roach  to  the  ex- 

The  experisents 
urse,  be  considered 
s  hypotheses.  How- 
on  that  iaproveaent 
inct  possibility  of 
line  of  reasoning. 


AD-A17  219     Oiv.   U,  17,  1 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  pTice  $^.60 

McDonnell  Aircraft  Corp.,  St.  Louis,  Mo. 

EFFECTS  OF  TEXO  #502AF  AND  PENNSALT  CLEANER  ^U 

PAINT  STRIPPERS  ON  COMMONLY  USED  AIUCKAFT 

MATERIALS. 

Final  rept. 

10  Sep  63,  40p.  Rept.  no.  A074 

Contract  AF33  657  11215 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Aircraft  finishes.  Cleaning 
compounds),  ("Cleaning  compounds.  Corrosion), 
(•Paint  removers.  Corrosion),  Steel,  Aluminum 
sslloys.  Cadmium,  Hydrogen  embr  i  ttlement , 
Magnesium  alloys.  Titanium  alloys.  Salt 
spray  tests.  Tensile  properties.  Failure 
(Mechanics),  Loading  (Mechanics). 


Epoxy  paint  used  on  F4.H 
ently  being  stripped  by 
creased  epoxy  paint  requ 
ping  operations  are  urge 
costly  hand  stripping, 
sary  to  determine  if  the 
paint  strippers  have  any 
materials  they  will  cont 
tensile  strength  specime 
paint  strippers  under  co 
operating  conditions.  P 
weight  change,  discolora 
corrosion.  The  panels  w 
salt  spray,  in  accordanc 
of  Federal  Test  Method  S 
20;(  salt  solution.  (Auth 


detail  parts  is 
hand.   Because 
irements,  tank 
ntly  needed  to 
Therefore,  it  i 
proposed  tank 
deleterious  ef 
act.   Test  pane 
ns  were  immerse 
ndit  ions  s  imul a 
anels  were  chec 
tion,  and  evide 
ere  then  placed 
e  with  Method  8 
tandard  151,  us 
or) 


pres- 
of  in- 
strip- 
eliminate 
s  neces- 
type 

fects  on 
1  s  and 
d  in  the 
t  ing 
ked  for 
nee  of 

in  the 
11.1 
ing  a 


AD-iil7   258  Div.      U,    U 

(TISTM/EJH)    OTS   price   $1.60 

Frick    Chemical    Lab.,    Princeton   U.,    N.    J.  i 

RELAXATION    OF    DISULFIDE    AND    TETRASULFIDE 

POLYMERS, 

by  A.  V.  Tobolsky,  W.  J.  MacKnight  and  M. 

Takahashl.   Sep  63.  lOp.  Rept.  no.  RLT65 

Contract  Nonr185807,  ProJ .  NR356  377 

Unclassified  report 

DescriDtors:   ("Organic  compounds.  Synthetic 
rubber),  ("Synthetic  rubber,  Relaxation  time). 
("Polymers,  Sulfides),  ("Sulfides.  Synthetic 
rubber),  ("Relaxation  time.  Synthetic  rubber). 
Elastoaers,  Sulfur,  Copol ymer i zati on.  Stresses, 
Plastici zers ,  Elasticity,  Organic  sulfur  com- 
pounds, Alkenes,  Viscosity. 

The  cheaorheology  of  crosslinked  polyethylene 
disulfide,  polyethylene  tetrasulfide  and  mixtures 
of  these  polymers  with  elemental  sulfur  is  inves- 
tigated.  It  is  shown  that  stress  decay  in  the 


disulfide  polyaer  occurs  by  scission  of  the 
small  quantities  of  higher  polysulfide  linkages 
present  in  the  network.   It  is  also  shown  that 
elemental  sulfur  decreases  the  chemical  relaxa- 
tion time  in  crosslinked  polyethylene  disulfide 
in  a  predictable  manner.   (Author) 


AD-417  365    Dlv.   U,  8,  25 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Army  Engineer  Research  aad  Development  Labs. 

Ft.  Belvoir.  Va . 

PREPARATION  OF  THERMOSTABLE  BRIGHT  SILVER 

COATINGS  FOR  PHOTOELECTRIC  CATHODS, 

by  Yu.  V.  Golbrelch.  19  Mar  58,  16p. 

AERDL  T  1691  unclassified  report' 

Trans,  from  Zhurnal  tekhnlcheskoy  fizikl  (J.  of 
Techn.  Physics)  8;  13-U.  pp.  1229-123^,  1958. 

Descriptors:   ("Silver,  Coatings),  ("Glass, 
Metal  coatings),  ("Cathodes.  Metal  coatings), 
("Coatings.  Cathodes).  Plating,  Ions.  Silver 
compounds.  Nitrates.  Stability.  Temperature, 
Phototubes,  Ammonia,  Light  transmission,  Opti- 
cal properties,  Reflection,  Optical  equipment 
components,  Optical  coatings,  Films,  Metal 
f i 1ms . 

The  basic  processes  are  discussed  iSniTch  are  in- 
volved in  chemical  silver-plating  of  glass  sur- 
faces.  Some  optical  phenomena  observed  in 
transmitted  and  reflected  light  are  described. 
A  silvering  method  is  proposed  (a  modification 
of  Breshir's  procedure).   The  technique  yields 
a  silver  film  designed  to  meet  all  technologi- 
cal requirements  for  nontranspa rent  and  semi- 
transparent  photoelectric  cathodes.   (Author) 


AD-417  389      Div.   U 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Naval  Applied  Science  Lab.,  Brooklyn,  N.  Y. 

REPORT  OF  RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT  PROGRAM  ON 

EROSION  RESISTANCE  OF  GUSS  REINFORCED  PLASTIC 

MATERIALS. 

Final  rept . , 

by  Paul  M.  Goldfarb.  12  Sep  63,  1 7p.. 

Pro.j  .  SR007  03  QU 

NASL  Lab.  proj.  6045       Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Laminates,  Erosion),  ("Lam- 
inated plastics.  Reinforcing  materials).  Glass 
textiles.  Heat  resistant  plastics.  Plastics, 
Epoxy  plastics,  Polyester  plastics.  Wear  re- 
sistance. Coatings,  Plastic  coatings.  Abrasives, 
Sea  water. 


The  erosi 
tic  lamin 
for  min  in 
Naval  App 
method  fo 
f 1  owing  s 
was  devel 
invest  iga 
ester  and 
purpose  1 
Dacron,  D 
been  show 
coatings 
have  also 
against  e 


on  resi 
ates  ha 
i  zing  e 
lied  Sc 
r  deter 
ea  wate 
oped  an 
tion  in 

epoxy 
aminate 
ynel,  c 
n  to  be 
includ  i 

been  d 
rosion . 


stance 

s  been 

rosion 

ience 

mining 

r  cont 

d  is  d 

dicate 

lamina 

s.   Su 

anvas 

ef  f  ec 

ng  a  m 

evelop 

(Aut 


of  glass  reinforced  plas- 
investigated  and  materials 
have  been  developed  at 
Laboratory.   A  new  test 

erosion  resistance  by 
aining  abrasive  particles 
escribed.   Results  of  the 

that  fire  i^er■T^^»^l4._£»l y- 
tes  are  superior  to  g^?eral 
rface  overlays  such  as 
and  gel  coats  have  also 
tive.   Several  surface 
odified  epoxy  formulation 
ed  for  maximum  protection 
hor) 


AD-417  400     Div.   U,  4 
(TISTM/REB)   OTS  price  $4.60 

Borden  Co.,  Philadelphia,  Pa. 
REINFORCED  HIGH  TEMPERATURE  ELASTOMERS. 


90 


MATERIALS  (NON-METALUC)  -  Division  14 


Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  31  1  Apr-30  June  63, 
by  K.  C.  Tsou,  R.  N.  Boldey  and  B.  D.  Halpern. 
30  June  63,  43p. 

Contracts  DA36  034AMC3791  and  ()A36  0340RD3523RD 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Elastomers,  Silicone  plastics), 
("Silicone  plastics.  Additives),  ("Heat 
resistant  materials.  Elastomers),  Talc, 
Tensile  properties,  Silicon  compound.  Oxides, 
Dioxides,  Silanes,  Synthetic  rubber.  Stability, 
Temperature,  Tests,  Ti tanium^ compounds , 
Netalorganic  compounds. 


The  use 
been  fo 
tensile 
used  wi 
improve 
nature 
ing  eff 
Optimum 
Modific 
has  bee 
results 
the  tri 
in  impr 
500  F  a 
possibl 
si  li  can 
hrs  at 
trimeth 
used,  t 
improve 
filler 
500  F  a 
with  a 
polymer 


of  cer 
und  to 

Strang 
th  modi 
ment  ha 
of  the 
ect  of 

loadi  n 
at  ion  0 
n  found 

from  t 
methyls 
oving  h 
nd  test 
e  now  t 
e  rubbe 
500  F. 
ylchlor 
he  elon 
d.  For 
gave  a 
fter  48 
high  mo 
(Aut 


tain  grade 
improve  th 
th  of  sili 
fled  or  un 
s  been  due 
talc  as  we 
the  iron  o 
g  concentr 
f  the  fibr 

to  be  sue 
he  use  of 
ilyl  (TMS) 
igh  tensil 
ing  at  500 
0  achieve 
r  at  500  F 

When  a  fi 
osilane  an 
gation  at 

example, 
rubber  hav 

hr  aging 
lecular  we 
hor) 


s  of  fibr 
e  high  te 
cone  rubb 
modi  fled 

to  both 
11  as  the 
xide  pres 
ation  has 
ous  talc 
cessf ul, 
such  mo  d  i 

modified 
e  strengt 

F.  It  i 
tensi le  0 
.  after  a 
Her  no  d  i 
d  vinylch 
high  temp 
a  35  part 
ing  290% 
at  500  F, 
ight  dime 


ous  t 
mpera 
ers, 
si  lie 
the  f 

heat 
ent  i 

been 
by  ch 
and  i 
fied 

sili 
h  on 
s  the 
f  460 
ging 
fied 
lores 
erat  u 
s  of 
elong 

when 
thyls 


ale  has 

ture 

when 

a.   The 

ibrous 

-stabi liz- 

n  talc. 

determined, 
lorosi lanes 
nitial 
tale  and 
ea  result 
aging  at 
ref ore 

psi  for  a 
for  48 
with 

ilane  was 
re  was 
this 
ation  at 

milled 
ilicone 


AD-417  406     Div.   14 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Army  Electronics  Research  and  i)evelopment 

Agency,  Fort  Monmouth,  N.  J, 

EVALUATION  OF  THE  THERMAL  KINETIC  PARAMETERS  OF 

NYLON  610  WITHOUT  DEGRADATION, 

by  Robert  G.  Lauttman.   Aug  63^  12p. 

DA  Task  1 AO  10501B010  00  23   ji 

AELRDL  Technical  rept.  no.  237^9 

Unclasajlf led  report 


Descriptors:   ("Nylon,  Dehydration),  Decompo- 
sition, Polymers,  Temperature,  Dielectric 
properties.  Heat  of  activation,  Chemical  reac- 
tions. Relaxation  time,  Absorption,  Reaction 
kinetics. 

The  methods  initiated  by  Freeman  and  Carroll 
for  the  evaluation  of  the  kinetics  of  thermal 
decomposition  have  been  applied  to  the  thermal 
weight  losses  of  Nylon  610  undergoing  dehydra- 
tion from  20  C  to  82.6  C.   This  has  yielded  the 
energy  of  activation  and  the  order  of  reaction 
for  this  process.   This  activation  energy  is 
compared  with  the  activation  energies  associated 
with  the  alpha  and  beta  dielectric  dispersions 
and  it  is  suggested  that  these  two  intermediate 
dispersions  for  this  polymer  cannot  be  due  solely 
to  absorbed  water.   (Author) 


AD-417  436     Div.   14 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $2.60 


Lexington  Labs.,  Inc.,  Cambridge,  Mass. 

FEASIBILITY  OF  FORMING  REFRACTORY  FIBERS  BY  A 

CONTINUOUS  PROCESS. 

Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  1,  25  Feb-25  May  63, 

by  William  B.  Campbell.  25  May  63,  24p. 

Contract  DA19  020AMC0068X 

AMRA  CR63  03  1  Unclasiified  report 


Descriptors:   ("Ceramic  fibers.  Production), 
("Refractory  materials.  Fibers),  Aluminum 
compounds,  Halides,  Oxides,  Oxidation,  Reduc- 
tion (Chemistry),  Recry stal 1 ization ,  High 
temperature  research.  Feasibility  studies. 
Vapors,  Phase  studies,  Crystal  growth,  Nu- 
cleation,  Temperature. 

Methods  for  continuous  formation  of  refractory 
fibers,  or  whiskers,  by  vapor  phase  growth  are 
under  investigation.   The  vapor  phase  processes 
are:   (a)  aluminum  halide  oxidation  and  (b) 
aluminum  oxide  reduction  and  recryst al li zat ion. 
Preliminary  experimentation  with  the  halide  system 
at  temperatures  around  1200  C  indicates  that  in 
order  to  obtain  continuous  fiber  production,  it 
is  essential  to  (a)  control  the  supersaturat ion , 
(b)  control  the  temperature,  and  (e)  probably 
provide  suitable  nuclei  for  crystal  growth^ 
(Author)  „^,.~A   - 


::s 


AD-417  438     DiT.   U,  12 
(TISTM/ODN)  OTS  price  19.10 

New  Departure  Div.,  General  Motors  Corp., 

Bristol,  Conn. 

RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT  OF  AIRFRAME  BEARINGS  FOR 

AEROSPACE  VEHICLES. 

Rept.  for  May  62-June  63, 

by  R.  J.  Matt,  J.  B.  Muratore,  H.  E.  Murteza  and 

C.  J.  Zupkus.   Sep  63,  98p. 

Contract  AF33  657  843I ,  Proj.  1315.  Task  131501 

ASD  TDH63  716  Unclassified  report 

Report  on  Bearings  and  Mountings  for  Advanced 
Systems. 

Descriptors:   ("Lubricants,  Reentry  vehicles), 
("Reentry  vehicles.  Airframe  bearings), 
("Lubrication,  Reentry  vehicles),  ("Airframe 
bearings.  Reentry  vehicles).  Friction,  Ceramic 
materials.  Cermets,  Alloys,  Low-temperature 
research.  High-temperature  research.  Low- 
pressure  research.  Control  surfaces.  Anti- 
friction bearings.  Refractory  materials.  Tests, 
Space  environmental  conditions.  Test  equipment, 
Aluminum  compounds.  Oxides,  Tantalum  alloys, 
Beryllium  alloys.  Tungsten  compounds, 
Silicides,  Molybdenum  compounds.  Refractory 
coatings.  Physical  properties.  Mechanical 
properties,  Tables. 


The  purpose  of  the  program  was 
materials  performance  character 
to  design  control  surface  beari 
space  re-entry  vehicles.   The  f 
and  limiting  load  capacity  of  c 
alloy,  cermet,  and  ceramic  spec 
with  and  without  lubricants,  we 
temperatures  of  from  -100  to  25 
Subsequent  tests  were  run  at  te 
-100  to  1500  F  in  an  ultrahigh 
from  10  to  the  -6th  to  10  to  th 
Results  indicated  significant  d 
performance  of  the  selected  mat 
the  tested  lubricants  provided 
improvement.   (Author) 


to  acquire  the 
istics  necessary 
ngs  for  future 
riction,  wear, 
andidate  super- 
imen  materials, 
re  studied  at 
00  F  in  air. 
mperatures  of  from 
vacuum  ranging 
e  -9th  power  Torr. 
ifferences  in 
erials.   None  of 
any  significant 


AD-417  526     Div.   14.  30 
(TISTM/EJH)   OTS  price  $1.60 

General  Dynamics/Fort  Worth,  Tex. 

A  STUDY  OF  THE  COMPRESSION  OF  POLYTETHAFLOURO- 

ETHYLENr"  (TEFLON)  AT  ULTRAHIGH  PRESSURES. 

by  R.  D.  Potter.    27  Dec  61,  17p.  Rept.  no. 

ERR  FWI43 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Halocarbon  plastics.  Compressive 
properties),  ("High  pressure  research,  Halocar- 
bon plastics),  ("Hydraulic  presses,  Halocarbon 


SI 


Division  14  -  MATERIALS  (NON-METALUC) 


plastics).  Tablet,  Teaptfrature,  Deforaation, 
Sheets,  Test  equipaent.  Materials. 

This  study  of  Teflon  vi-   done  in  order  to  deter- 
aine  the  possible  side  effects  of  the  coapressi- 
bility  of-Teflon  in  relationship  to  its  inciden- 
tal use  in  the  Uni-Raa.   Teflon  is  used  in  the 
Uni-Raa  set-up  as  anti-friction  sheeting  between 
each  anvil  base  and  the  tapered  cone  surface;  it 
is  also  used  as  spacer  discs  between  the  anvil 
side  faces  in  centering  the  sample  and  anvils. 
Conclusions  of  the  data  obtained  in  these  coa- 
pressive  studies  of  Teflon  aust  be  somewhat  lim- 
ited due  to  lack  of  absolute  pressure  values.   It 
is  apparent  that  the  compressibility  factors  of 
Teflon  do  contribute  to  the  overall  h'  (closing 
aoveaent  of  the  top  anvil  in  respect  to  the  bot- 
toa  support  surface  of  the  Uni-Ram,  expressed  in 
thousandths  of  an  inch)  values  obtained  with  the 
Uni-Raa  set-up.   There  is  an  indication  that  a 
possible  calibration  point  will  be  valid  in  the 
range  of  zero  to  ten  tons  Ram  Force,  or  the  equiv- 
alent of  about  five  kilobars.   (Author) 


AD-4.17  599     Div.   U,  26 
(TISTE/JBi)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Pennsylvania  State  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION. 

Bi-monthly  progress  rept.  no.  1,  25  May- 

25  July  60. 

by  D.  F.  White.  29  July  60.  2p. 

Contract  Nobs7867^ 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids). 
(•Hydraulic  fluids,  Ignition).  Hydraulic 
systems.  High-pressure  research.  Tests,  Pis- 
tons, Gases,  Test  equipment.  Compressible 
flow,  Heat  transfer.  Compressive  properties. 
Pipes,  Hydraulic  models,  Hazards,  Temperature. 

Research  concerns  a  study  to  gain  an  under-     ^ 
standing  of  the  physical  processes  which  govern 
the  ignition,  by  rapid  compression,  of  hydraulic 
fluids.   An  experimental  setup  was  designed,  and 
most  of  the  parts  were  ordered.   Several  tests 
were  qade  in  the  present  apparatus  to  determine 
the  motion  of  a  piston  inserted  in  the  down- 
stream section.   Analytical  work  was  started  on 
the  problem  of  heat  transfer  from  the  compressed 
gas  in  the  downstream  section.   Also  see  AD's 
i;l7  600  through  ^17  6U.  (Author) 

AD-^17  600     Div.   U.  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Pennsylvania  State  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture.  University  Park. 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION. 

Progress  rept.  no.  2  for  25  JuIy-25  No»  60, 

by  D.  F.  White.  30  Nov  60,  8p. 

Contract  N0bs78674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids), 
(•Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition),  Hydraulic  sys- 
tems. Test  equipment.  High-pressure  research. 
Pipes,  Instrumentation,  Compressed  air.  Pis- 
tons, Analysis.  Temperature,  Gases.  Hydraulic 
mod  els . 

Research  was  continued  on  a  study  to  gain  an 
understanding  of  the  physical  processes  which 
govern  the  ignition  by  rapid  compression  of 
hydraulic  fluids.   The  construction  of  the  test 
apparatus  is  essentially  complete,  and  prelim- 
inary testing  will  begin  shortly.   A  sketch  of 
the  layout  is  shown  and  a  detailed  description 
given  of  the  apparatus.   Also  see  AD's  4.17  599 
and  417  601  through  417  614.  (Author) 


AD-417  601     Div.   14.  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Pennsylvania  State  U. .  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION. 

Progress  rept.  no.  3,  26  Nov-26  Jan  61, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.   10  Feb  61.  12p. 

Contract  N0bs78674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Ignition.  Hydraulic  fluids), 
(•Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition),  Hydraulic 
systems.  High  pressure  research.  Temperature, 
Compressive  properties.  Test  equipment.  Heat 
transfer.  Gases.  Hydraulic  models.  Pipes, 
Analysis.  Hazards. 

Research  was  continued  on  a  study  of  the  physical 
processes  which  govern  the  ignition  by  rapid 
compression  of  hydraulic  fluids.   The  construc- 
tion of  the  experimental  apparatus  was  completed. 
A  schematic  diagram  of  the  apparatus  is  shown, 
with  a  photograph  of  the  valve  and  the  test 
section.   A  description  of  the  test  apparatus  and 
its  operation  is  given.   An  analysis  was  made  of 
the  axial  and  radial  transfer  of  h^at  from  a 
driven  gas.   Temperature  profiles  are  given  for 
various  pipe  diameters.   Also  see  AD-417  599, 
417  600  and  417  602  to  417  614.   (Author) 

AD-417  602     Div.   14,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Pennsylvania  State  U. .  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture.  University  Park, 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION. 

Progress  rept.  no.  4,  27  Jan-27  Mar  61, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.   31  Mar  6l ,  15p. 

Contract  Nobs78674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Hydraulic  fluids,  Ignition). 
(•Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids).  Hydraulic  sys- 
tems. Pipes,  Tests.  Gases.  Compressive  flow, 
Heat  transfer.  Compressive  properties.  Hydrau- 
lic models,  Instrumentation,  Recording  systems. 
Stability,  Temperature,  Mathematical  models. 
Thermocouples,  Transducers.  Measurement.  High 
pressure  research.  Hazards.  Fluid  flow. 


Research  was 
processes  whi 
compression  o 
of  simultaneo 
variables  has 
i  ns trumentat  i 
initiation  of 
interface  was 
transfer  effe 
was  made  usin 
model.   Compr 
temperatures 
plate  were  st 
given.   Also 
AO-417  603  to 


continued 
ch  govern 
f  hydrauli 
usly  recor 

lead  to  c 
on.   Evide 

Taylor  in 

found.  A 
c t s  during 
g  a  rather 
ehensive  m 
in  various 
arted.  Th 
see  AD-417 

417  614. 


on  a  s 

the  ig 

c  flui 

ding  a 

ompreh 

nee  of 

stabi  1 

n  anal 

the  c 

ideal 

easur e 

locat 

e  init 

599  t 

(Auth 


tudy 

nitio 

ds. 

numb 
ens  i  V 

the 
ity  a 
ys  i  s 
ompr  e 
i  zed 
ments 
ions 
ial  r 
0  417 
or) 


of  t 
n.  b 
The 
er  0 
e  ch 
sour 
t  th 
of  t 
ssio 
math 

of 
near 
esul 

601 


he  physical 
y  rapid 
necessity 
f  system 
anges  in 
ce  of  the 
e  gaseous 
he  heat 
n  process 
emat ical 
gas 

the  end 
ts  are 

and 


AD-417  603     Div.   14,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1  .  60 

Pennsylvania  State  U.,  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION. 

Progress  rept.  no.  5,  27  Mar-27  May  61, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.   15  June  61 .  lip. 

Contract  N0b878674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (»IgnltIon,  Hydraulic  fluids). 
(•Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition).  Pipes,  Hydraulic 
systems,  Compressive  properties.  Compressive 


32 


MATERIALS  (NON-METALUC)  -  Division  14 


flow,  Gases,  Pipes,  High  prelture  research. 
Hazards,  Temperature,  Measureaent,  Hydraulic 
models,  Convection,  Theraocoaples , 
Inst  rumen t  at  ion . 

Research  wai  continued  on  ■  stady  of  the  physical 
processes  which  govern  the  ignition,  by  rapid 
compression,  of  hydraulic  fluids.   Tests  were 
conducted  to  measure  gas  and  wall  temperature  in 
a  3/8''  I.D.  horizontal  tube  5  ft.  long  for  a 
range  of  release  pressures  and  pressure  rise 
rates.   Tests  were  conducted  to  compare  the  gat 
temperature  in  a  vertically  and  a  horizontally 
aligned  3/8'*  I.D.  test  section.   Calculationt 
were  made  in  an  attempt  to  evaluate  the  con- 
vection heat  transfer  coefficients  for  the  cool- 
ing period  following  the  compression  of  the  gas. 
Gas  temperatures  were  calculated  for  a  number  of 
pressure  rise  rates  in  a  3/8''  I.D.  test  section, 
5  ft.  long  with  a  final  pressure  at  the  end  of 
the  compression  process  of  525  psig.   The  agree- 
ment between  these  calculated  temperatures  and 
the  experimentally  obtained  true  gas  tempera- 
tures (found  by  extrapolating  the  indicated 
temperatures  given  by  two  thermocouples  of 
different  diameter)  was  found  to  be  reasonably 
good.   Due  to  the  design  of  the  thermocouple 
probes  the  temperature  field  at  some  locations 
in  the  driven  gas  was  distributed.   This  neces- 
sitated some  redesign  of  the  instrumentation 
which  seeas  to  have  eliminated  the  difficulty. 
Also  tee  AD  417  599  to  417  602  and  AD  417  604  to 
417  614.   (Author) 


AD-417  604     Div.   U.  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Pennsylvania  State  U.,  Coll  of'  Engineering  and 

Architecture.  University  Park. 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION.       Jj 

Progress  rept.  no.  6.  28  May-3i  July  61, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.   7  Aug  61.  15p, 

Contract  N0bs78674 

Unclatsjtfied  report 

Descriptors:   (•Ignition.  Hydraulic  fluids), 
(•Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition).  Hydraulic 
systems.  High  pressure  resentch.  Gases.  Com- 
pressive flow.  Compressive  properties,  Pipes, 
Hydraulic  models.  Hazards,  Tests,  Measurement, 
Temperature,  Gas  flow.  Turbulence.  Convection. 
Fluid  flow.  Compressed  air.  - 

Research  was  continued  on  a  stady  of  the  physical 
processes  which  govern  the  ignition,  by  rapid 
compression,  of  hydraulic  fluids.   Tests  were 
conducted  to  measure  gas  and  wall  temperatures 
in  a  7/8  in.  I.  D.  horizontal  tube  5  ft.  long 
for  a  range  of  pressure  rise  rates  and  release 
pressures.   Calculations  of  gas  temperatures 
were  made  for  (a)  3/8  in.  I.D.  x  5  ft.  long 
horizontal  test  section  at  a  final  pressure  of 
2500  psig.  (b)  7/8  in.  I.D.  x  5  ft.  long  hori- 
zontal test  section  at  final  pressures  of  525 
and  2500  psig.   Two  different  pressure  rite 
rates  were  employed  in  the  calculations  for 
each  pipe  size  and  each  final  pressure,  one 
representing  a  relatively  rapid  compression,  the 
other  a  relatively  slow  compression.   The  calcu- 
lated values  of  the  gas  temperature  were  then 
compared  with  the  experimentally  determined 
values.   A  survey  of  the  literature  was  made  on 
the  development  of  a  natural  convection  flow 
pattern.   The  results  of  this  investigation 
have  indicated  that  there  is  probably  sufficient 
tiae  for  the  development  of  sach  a  flow  in  the 
process  of  venting  high  pressure  air  into  a  dead 
ended  section  of  pipe.   Also  see  AD-417  599  to 
417  603  and  AD-417  605  to  417  6I4.  (Author) 


AD-417  605    Div.   14,  26  * 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Pennsylvania  State  U. .  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION. 

Progress  rept.  no.  7.  1  Aug-30  Sep  61, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.   10  Oct  61,  17p. 

Contract  Nobs78674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids), 
(•Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition),  High  pressure 
research,  Hydraulic  systems.  Gases.  Com- 
pressible flow.  Compressive  properties.  Hy- 
draulic valves.  Time.  Fluid  flow.  Air,  Hy- 
draulic models.  Combustion,  Fuels,  Convection, 
Tests. 


AD-417  606     Div.   14,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Pennsylvania  State  U.,  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION. 

Progress  rept.  no.  8.  1  Oct-30  Nov  61, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.   8  Dec  61,  lOp. 

Contract  Nob878674 

Unclassified  report 

Descrlptort:   (•Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition). 
(•Ignition.  Hydraulic  fluids).  High  pressure 
research,  Temperature,  Hydraulic  models.  Gases, 
Hazards,  Tests,  Hydraulic  systems.  Compressive 
properties.  Fluid  flow,  Compressible  flow. 
Hydrocarbons,  Films,  Convection,  Analysit, 
Compressed  air.  Water,  Combustion. 


Research  was  continued  on  a  study  0 
processes  which  govern  the  ignition 
compressions,  of  hydraulic  fluids, 
combustion  tests  were  run  using  Cet 
test  fluid.  The  general  results  of 
are  given.  A  convection  correlatio 
veloped  for  combined  free  and  force 
in  a  horizontal  tube  that  suits  the 
employed  to  determine  gas  temperatu 
downstream  pipe.  Construction  of  t 
charging  apparatus  was  completed, 
tests,  using  water  as  a  charging  fl 
to  investigate  the  nature  of  the  pr 
time  curve  for  a  rapidly  compressed 
air.  All  of  the  curves  obtained  we 
oscillatory  in  nature  with  extremel 


f  the  physical 
,  by  rapid 

Preliminary 
ane  as  a 

these  tests 
n  was  de- 
d  convection 

analysis 
res  in  the 
he  liquid 
Preliminary 
uid,  were  run 
essure  vs. 

column  of 
re  damped 
y  high  pret- 


33 


Division  14  -  MATERIALS  (NON-METALUC) 


/ 


sure  rise  rates  and  maxinun  pressures  indicated 
to  be  far  above  the  driving  pressure.   Two  prob- 
lea  areas  arise:   (1)  Compression  ignition;  (2) 
Structural  danage  to  a  piping  system  due  to 
extreme  pressures.   (Also  see  AD  J^^7   599  to 
UM   605  and  AD  ^17  607  to  417  6U.   (Author) 


AD-417  607     Div.   U.  26 
(TISTE/JBH)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Pennsylvania  State  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  College  Park. 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION. 

Progress    rapt.    no.    9,    1    Dec   61-31    Jan    62, 

by    G.    M.    Faeth.    U   Feb    62,    Up. 

Contract  N0bs78674 

Unclassified  report 


Research  was  c 
cal  processes 
rapid  compress 
perature  trace 
I.D.  test  sect 
t ions .  A  test 
study  of  the  c 
provides  repro 
testing  with  t 
films  are  more 
employing  a  fu 
stream  still  1 
lets  are  being 
film  making  th 
data  somewhat 
neglecting  fri 
was  developed 
Also  see  AO-4I 
to  417  6U.  (A 


on t  i  nued 
which  go 
ion,  of 
s  were  0 
ion  for 

apparat 
offlbust  io 
ducible 
his  appa 

readi ly 
el  satur 
eave  a  s 

formed 
e  genera 
doubtful 
ct ional 
for  the 
7  599  to 
ut ho  r) 


on  a  study 
vern  the  ign 
hydraulic  fl 
bt  ained  in  t 
a  number  of 
us  was  devel 
n  of  1 iquid 
data.   The  r 
ratus  indica 

ignited.  H 
ated  wick  in 
trong  suspic 
from  the  sur 
1  applicabil 
A  prelimi 
effects  and 
liquid  charg 

417  606  and 


of  the 
ition, 
uids. 
he  1.5 
test  CO 
oped  fo 
films  w 
esults 
te  that 
owever , 

the  ga 
ion  t ha 
face  of 
ity  of 
nary  an 
heat  lo 
ing  pro 

AD-417 


physi- 
by 

Tern- 
inch 
ndi- 
r  the 
hich 
of 

thicker 

tests 
s 
t  drop- 

the 
the 

alysis 
sses 
cess. 

608 


AD-417  608      Div.   14,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Pennsylvania  State  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  College  Park. 

HIGH  PRESSURE  IGNITION. 

Progress  rept.  no.  10,  1  Feb-1  Mar  62, 

by  G.  M.  Faetb.  5  Apr  62,  12p. 

Contract  N0bs78674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids), 
('Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition),  Hydraulic  sys- 
tems. High-pressure  research.  Tests,  Test 
equipment,  Compressive  flow.  Pipes,  Compres- 
sive flow.  Hydraulic  models.  Temperature, 
Hazards,  Fluid  flow.  Hydrocarbons,  Gases, 
Hydraull c  va  1  ves  . 

Research  was  continued  on  a  study  of  the  physi- 
cal processes  which  govern  the  ignition,  by 
rapid  compression,  of  hydraulic  fluids.   The 
7/8  inch  I.D.  test  section  was  modified  to  allow 
testing  of  a  fog  of  fluid  having  droplets  with 
a  diameter  less  than  10  macrons.'  Testing  was 
in  this  apparatus  using  Cetane  as  a  test  fluid. 
Mhile  these  tests  have  not  yet  been  completed, 
the  initial  indications  are  that  the  fog  will 
ignite  at  pressure  rise  rates  slightly  lower 
than  those  for  which  the  wick  will  ignite,  for 
a  given  final  pressure.   Calculations  have  begun 
to  determine  the  maximum  temperatures  attained 
in  the  driven  gas  for  a,  variety  of  pressure  rise 
rates  and  final  pressures.   The  liquid  charging 


test  apparatus  was  modified  in  order  to  study 
the  throttling  effects  in  terms  of  the  size  of 
an  orifice  inserted  immediately  upstream  of  the 
valve.   A  series  of  tests  was  run  using  the 
modified  apparatus.   (Also  see  AD-417  599  to 
417  607  and  AD-417  609  to  417  6I4).  (Ajithor) 


AD-417  609     DiT.   I4,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Pennsylvania  State  D.,  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE 

PIPE  SYSTEMS. 

Progress  rept.  no.  11,  1  Apr-31  May  62, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.   28  June  62,  1v. 

Contract  N0bs78674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptorst   (^Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids), 
('Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition),  High  pressure 
research.  Hydraulic  systems.  Hazards,  Tempera- 
ture, Tests,  Compressive  flow.  Compressive 
properties.  Pipes,  Test  equipment.  Gases, 
Hydrocarbons,  Fuels,  Combustion,  Liquids, 
Time. 


MATERIALS  (NON-METALuC)  -  Division  14 


Resea 

proce 

compr 

tempe 

7/8  i 

these 

were 

7/8  i 

intro 

satur 

these 

modif 

1  1/2 

the  c 

only 

for  t 

predi 

maxim 

good 

AD-41 

(Auth 


rch  was 
sses  whi 
ession, 
rature  c 
nch  I.D. 

calcula 
complete 
nch  I.D 
duct  ion 
ated  wit 

tests  a 
ications 

inch  I. 
ase  wher 
by  entra 
he  liqui 
c t  ing  th 
urn  press 
agreemen 
7  599  to 
or) 


cent 
ch  g 
of  h 
alcu 

tes 
t  ion 
d  fo 

tes 
were 
h  th 
re  s 

wer 
D.  t 
e  th 
nee 
d  ch 
e  pr 
ure 
t  wi 

417 


inued 
overn 
ydraul 
lation 
t  sect 
s  are 
r  Ceta 
t  sect 

used, 
e  test 
ummar i 
e  comp 
est  se 
e  char 
and  th 
arging 
essure 
rise  r 
th  tes 

608  a 


on  a  stud 
the  ignit 
ic  fluids 
s  were  co 
ion.  The 
shown.  C 
ne  and  Mi 
ion.  Two 
microfog 
fluid, 
zed.  The 
leted  for 
ctions.  A 
ging  proc 
rottling 
case.  E 
vs.  time 
ate  were 
t  results 
nd  AD-417 


y  of  th 

ion,  by 

Maxi 

mpleted 

result 
ombusti 
1  2190 

method 

and  a 
The  res 

combus 

the  3/ 
n  analy 
eit    is 
losses 
xpress  i 

curve 
derived 
Also 

610  to 


e  phy 

rapi 

mum  g 

for 
s  of 
on  te 
TEP  i 
s  of 
wick 
ults 
t  ion 
8  inc 
sis  f 
gover 
was  m 
ons  f 
and  t 
and 
see 
417 


sical 
d 

as 
the 

sts 

n  the 
fuel 

of 
test 

h  and 

or 

ned 

ade 

or 

he 

show 

614. 


AD-417  610     Div.   14,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Pennsylvania  State  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE 

PIPE  SYSTEMS. 

Progress  rept.  no.  12  for  1  June-31  July  62, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.  22  Aug  62,  1v. 

Contract  N0bs78674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids), 
('Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition),  High-pressure 
research,  Hydraulic  systems.  Hazards,  Tem- 
perature, Pipes,  Gases,  Compressible  flow. 
Compressive  properties.  Combustion,  Tests, 
Fluid  flow.  Oils,  Analysis,  Liquids. 


Researc 
process 
-^  compres 
?  gas  tem 
the  3/8 
these  c 
were  co 
for  Cel 
the  3/8 
and  Mil 
pleted 
the  ser 
points 

34 


h  was 
es  wh 

sion, 

perat 

inch 

alcul 

mplet 

lulub 

inch 

2190 

in  th 

ies  0 

vary  i 


cont 
ich  g 

of  h 
ure  c 

I.  D 
at  ion 
ed  in 
e  220 

I.  D 

TEP. 
e  7/8 
f  nap 
ng  f r 


inued  on 

overn  th 

ydraul  ic 

alculati 

.  test  s 

s  are  sh 

the  7/8 

and  Hou 

.  test  s 

Combus 

inch  I . 

thanic  n 

oa  300  t 


a  study  of  physical 
e  ignition,  by  rapid 

fluids.   Maximum 
ons  were  completed  for 
ection.   The  results  of 
own.   Combustion  tests 

inch  I.  D.  test  section 
ghton-Safe  1055,  and  in 
ection  for  these  fluids 
tion  tests  were  com- 

0.  test  section  for 
eutral  oils  with  flash 
0  500  F.   The  results 


indicate  that  the  variation  in  flash  point  had 
no  significant  effect  on  the  coiabustion  limit 
curve.   An  analysis  was  made  in  order  to  deter- 
mine the  maximum  pressures  attainable  in  the 
event  combustion  does  occur  in  the  case  of  the 
liquid  charging  study.   Also  see  AD-417  599  to 
AD-417  609  and  AD-417  611  to  An-417  614-  (Author) 


Al>-417  611     Div.   14,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Pennsylvania  State  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE 

PIPE  SYSTEMS. 

Progress  rept.  no.  13  for  1  Aufl-30  Sep  62, 

by  6.  M.  Faeth.  11  Oct  62,  7p. 

Contract  N0bs78674  i . 

Unclassilfiea  report 

Descriptors:   ('Hydraulic  fluids,  Ignition), 
('Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids),  Hydraulic  sys- 
tems. High-pressure  research.  Hazards,  Tem- 
perature, Compressible  flow.  Compressive 
properties.  Pipes,  Gases,  Temperature,  Tests, 
Combustion. 


Rosvarch  was 
processes  wh 
compressions 
temperature 
1-1/2  inch  I 
theae  calcul 
to  Evaluate 
the  temperat 
values  of  Mi 
mined.  A  te 
establish  th 
tion  for  the 
AD-417  599  t 
AD-417  614. 


continued  on  the  study  of  physical 
ich  govern  the  ignition,  by  rapid 
,  of  hydraulic  fluids.   Maximum  gas 
calculations  were  completed  for  the 
.0.  teat  section.   The  results  of 
ations  are  shown.   Tests  were  started 
the  effect  of  downstream  length  on 
ure  of  the  driven  gas.   The  heating 
1  2190  and  Cellulube  were  deter- 
st  program  is  underway  in  order  to 
e  accuracy  of  the  numerical  solu- 

iiquid  charging  process.   Also  see 
0  AD-417  610  and  AD-417  6l2  to 
(Author) 


AD-417  612      Div.   14,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Pennsylvania  State  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE 

P IPE  SYSTEMS . 

Progress  rept.  no.  14  for  1  Oc,1i-30  Nov  62, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.  13  Dec  62,  lip,. 

Contract  N0bs7e674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Hydraulic  fluids,  Ignition), 
(•Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids).  Hydraulic  sys- 
tems, High-pressure  research.  Hazards,  Tem- 
perature, Compressible  flow.  Compressive 
properties.  Tests,  Hydraulic  models.  Gases, 
Combustion.  Liquids,  Analysis,  Pipes. 


Researc 
ea  1  pro 
rapid  c 
test  se 
test  se 
tests  i 
the  val 
of  the 
tempera 
test  se 
pressio 
complet 
simplif 
for  dri 
per imen 
ably. 
AD-417 


h  was 
•esse 

ompre 
r  ies 
ct  ion 
ndica 
ve  ca 
drive 
t  ures 
ct  ion 
n.   T 
ed. 
led  a 
vlng 
tal  a 
Also 
613  t 


cont  i  n 
s  whi  ch 
ss  ion, 
on  the 

was  CO 
te  that 
n  cause 
n  gas  . 

were  s 
s  in  th 
he  i  nst 
The  liq 
nd  nume 
pressur 
nd  nume 
see  AD- 
0  AD-41 


ued  on  a  st 

govern  the 
of  hydraull 
effect  of  t 
mpleted.  T 
any  thrott 
increases 
With  such 
lightly  hig 
e  period  fo 
rumented  co 
uid  chargin 
rical  calcu 
es  from  600 
rical  resul 
417  599  to 
7  614.  (Ant 


■dy  of  the 
ignition, 
e  fluids, 
ke  length 
he  results 
ling  downs 
in  the  tem 
thrott 1 ing 
ker  in  the 
llowing  th 
abust  i  on  t 
g  ana  lysis 
lat  ions  co 
to  2000  p 
ts  compare 
AD-417  611 
hor) 


physi- 

by 

The 
of  the 

of  these 
trean  of 
perature 

absent , 

longer 
e  com- 
ests  were 

was 
mpleted 
sig.   Ex- 

favor- 

and 


AC-417  613     Div.   14,  26 
(TrSTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Prnnsylvania  State  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

A  chitecture.  University  Park. 

IJNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE 

PIPE  SYSTEMS. 

Progress  rept.  no.  15,  1  Dec  62-31  Jan  63, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.  11  Feb  63,  3p. 

Contract  N0bs78674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids), 
('Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition),  Hydraulic  sys- 
tems. High-pressure  research.  Pipes,  Hazards, 
Compressible  flow,  Compressive  properties.  Com- 
bustion, Oils,  Tests,  Analysis,  Programming 
(Computers),  Temperature,  Gasts,  Liquids, 
Elasticity. 

Research  was  continued  on  a  study  of  the  physi- 
cal processes  which  govern  the  ignition,  by 
rapid  compression,  of  hydraulic  fluids.   The  com- 
bustion tests  on  MIL  2190  TEP  was  completed.   The 
variation  between  the  different  oils  was  found 
to  be  small  and  the  present  results  compare  quite 
favorably  with  earlier  tests  conducted  in  this 
program.   The  analysis  for  the  maximum  gas  tem- 
perature was  programmed  for  the  IBM  7074  com- 
puter.  Recalculations  were  preformed  for  the 
3/8,  7/8  and  1-1/2  inch  I.D.  pipes.   These  re- 
calculated results  were  found  to  be  somewhat  dif- 
ferent from  the  previous  hand  calculated  results 
at  higher  pressure  rise  rates  and  final  pressures. 
Tests  were  started  to  measure  maximum  gas  tem- 
peratures for  a  variety  of  operating  conditions. 
The  analysis  for  elasticity  effects  in  the  liquid 
charging  process  was  completed.   Also  see 
AD-417  599  to  AD-417  6l2  and  AD-417  614-  (Author) 

AD-417  614     Div.   14,  26 
(TISTE/JBM)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Pennsylvania  State  U.  Coll.  of  Engineering  and 

Architecture,  University  Park. 

IGNITION  OF  HYDRAULIC  FLUIDS  IN  HIGH  PRESSURE 

PIPE  SYSTEMS. 

Progress  rept.  no.  16,  1  Feb-31  Mar  63, 

by  G.  M.  Faeth.  11  Apr  63.  8p. 

Contract  N0bs78674 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Ignition,  Hydraulic  fluids), 
(•Hydraulic  fluids.  Ignition),  High-pressure 
research,  Tests,  Hazards,  Hydraulic  systems, 
Gases,  Temperature,  Pipes,  Compressible  flow. 
Compressive  properties. 

Research  was  continued  on  a  study  of  the  phyal- 
cal  processes  which  govern  the  ignition,  by  rapid 
compression,  of  hydraulic  fluids.   The  tests  to 
obtain  maximum  gas  temperatures  were  completed. 
The  results  of  measurements  obtained  in  the  3/8, 
7/8  and  1-1/2  inch  test  sections  are  shown. 
Calculations  were  completed  for  maximum  gas  tem- 
peratures when  the  initial  temperature  is  varied. 
A  portion  of  these  results  are  given.   Also  see 
AD-417  599  to  AD-417  613.  (Author) 


AD-417  621      Div.   14,  32 
(TISTM/ODN)  OTS  price  $2.75 

Ohio  State  U.  Engineering  Experiment  Station, 
Columbus . 

CRITICAL  SURVEY  OF  MECHANICAL  PROPERTY  TEST- 
METHODS  FOR  BRITTLE  MATERIALS. 
Rept.  for  15  Mar  62-14  Mar  63, 
by  William  B.  Shook.  July  63,  136p. 
Contract  AF33  657  8064,  Proj .  7381,  Task  738105 
ASD  Rept.  no.  TDR63  491 

Unclassified  report 


35 


Division  14  -  MATERIALS  (NON-METALUC) 


Report  on  Materials  Application. 

Descriptors:   (*Br i tt leness ,  Materials), 
('Reviews,  Test  nethods),  (*Cerariic  Haterials, 
Br itt leness) ,  Mechanical  properties,  Glass, 
Failure  (Mechanics),  Conpressive  properties, 
Elasticity,  Tensile  properties,  Impact  shock. 
Deformation,  Stresses,  Hardness,  Creep, 
Fatigue  (Mechanics),  Thermal  stresses.  Internal 
friction.  Frequency,  Time,  Weight.  Measurement. 


A  critical  survey  of  the 
mechanical  property  tests 
is  presented.  The  format 
the  information  is  based 
since  no  significant  brea 
rials  is  justified.  The 
of  the  materials  included 
general  testing  procedure 
special  adaptations  devel 
rials  being  applicable  to 
in  programming  test  perfo 
exceeded  the  ability  to  d 
performance  requirements, 
main  in  the  statistical  i 
and  other  material  parame 
under  conditions  of  compl 
previous  exposure  to  test 
probabilistic  descriptors 
indications,  but  much  rem 
this  area .   (Author) 


state-of-the-art  of 
of  brittle  materials 
utilized  in  presenting 
on  property  categories, 
Icdown  for  specific  mate- 
common  characteristics 

in  the  survey  permit 
s  to  be  discussed,  Mith 
oped  for  certain  mate- 
all.   The  capabi 1  it ies 
rmance  variables  have 
efine  materials  and 

Large  gaps  still  re- 
nterpretat ion  of  strength 
ters  ,  part  icular i ly 
ex  stress-state  and  with 
ing  conditions.   Certain 

have  shown  promising 
ains  to  be  explored  in 


AD-^17  635 
(TISTP/MH) 


Div. 
OTS  price 


U. 
♦  10 


25 
,10 


Korad  Corp.,  Santa  Monica,  Calif. 

RESEARCH  ON  COHERENT  ELECTROMAGNETIC  RADIATION 

MATERIALS. 

Final  rept., 

by  R.  C.  Pastor  and  R.  H.  Hoskins.   Aug  63,  I21p. 

Contract  AF33  657  8750,  Proj .  5237.  Task  523701 

ASD  TDR63  Ikl  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Lasers.  Materials).  ('Materi- 
als, Lasers).  Ruby.  Research  program  adminis- 
tration, Energy.  Power.  Crystal  growth,  Pow- 
ders. Ammonium  compounds.  Aluminum  compounds. 
Refractory  materials. 


Impr 
high 
been 
Resu 
(fla 
part 
powd 
h  ave 
incl 
solu 
crys 
impr 
1  ase 
peri 
mate 


ovement  o 
output  e 
on  the  g 
Its  of  de 
me  fusion 
icular,  t 
e  r  are  pr 
been  dev 
udi  ng  1  as 
t  ion  s  to 
tal  quali 
ovement  i 
r  crystal 
od.  Dat  a 
rials  is 


f  lase 
nergy 
rowt  h 
tailed 
)  meth 
he  tec 
esente 
eloped 
er  tes 
severa 
ty  are 
n  the 
s  was 

obt  ai 
Includ 


r  ma 

and 

and 

stu 
od  0 
hnol 
d. 

for 
ting 
1  pr 

gi  V 
size 
affe 
ned 
ed. 


teri 

powe 

eval 

dies 

f  cr 

ogy 

Seve 

eva 
.  ar 
oble 
en . 

and 
cted 
on  0 

(Au 


als  with 
r.  Emph 
uat  ion  o 

of  the 
ystal  gr 
of  the  s 
ral  meth 
luat ion 
e  descri 
ms  relat 
A  subst 
qMality 
during 
ther  pot 
thor) 


in 


respect  to 
asi  s  has 
f  ruby. 
Verneui  1 
owth  and. 
tart  ing 
ods  which 
of  rubies, 
bed.   The 
ing  to 
antial 

of  ruby 
the  contract 
ential  laser 


AD-^17  676      Div.   U,  12, 
(TISTM/ODN)  OTS  price  |5.60 


27 


Hercules  Powder  Co.,  Bacchus,  Utah. 

HISTORY  OF  OZONE  CRACKING  IN  BUNA-S  RUBBER  - 

KING  II  INTERNAL  INSULATION  -  NEAPON  SYSTEM 

133A, 

by  G.  H.  Berhold.  Sep  63,  1v.  Rept.  no.  MT0269  39 

Contract  AFO^  6^7  2^3 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Elastomers,  Degradation), 
('Synthetic  rubber.  Degradation),  ('Ozone, 
Degradation),  ('Thermal  insulation.  Rocket 
motors  (Solid  propel lant) ) ,  Guided  missiles 


(Surfac 
motors , 
propert 
propert 
tion,  T 

In  the  no 
M-57E1,  S 
rubber  in 
the  inter 
found  to 
tion  prog 
case  and 
About  ^62 
to  depths 
A  na  lys  is 
occurred 
were  a  fo 
exposure 
a  period 
were  then 
determi  ne 
test  ser i 
s  pec  imens 
samples  i 
motors . 
ozone  era 
strength 
internal 


e-to-surface) ,  Air  Force,  Booster 

Erosion,  Processing,  Data,  Physical 
ies.  Mechanical  properties.  Tensile 
ies.  Elasticity,  Hardness,  Deforma- 
ests,  Neapon  systems. 


rmal  as 
pira 1 lo 
ter na  1 
na 1  ins 
contain 
rams  we 
ca tegor 

of  the 

ra  ngi  n 
of  thes 
area 
of  d 
the 
time 

evalua 
d  i  n  on 
es ,  ero 

were  c 
n  test 
Results 
eking  h 
or  eros 
i  nsulat 


in 
rm 
of 
of 


sembly  sequen 
y  cases  are  w 
insulator.  I 
ulators  of  se 

surface  crac 
re  i  ni  t  iated 
ize  the  magni 

cases  examin 
g  to  a  maximu 
e  results  sho 
s  of  residual 
eter iorat  ion 
insulator  to 

Effects  of 
ted.  Case  bo 
e  series  of  t 
sion  rates  of 
ompared  to  th 
f ir i  ngs  of  hu 

of  these  tes 
as  no  effect 
ion  rate  of  t 
or s  .  (Author) 


ce  of  Rock 
ound  upon 
n  October 
veral  moto 
ks.  Two  i 
to  examine 
tude  of  cr 
ed  were  cr 
m  of  0.060 
wed  that  t 

rubber  st 
caused  by 
the  a tmosp 

ozone  era 
nd  strengt 
est s  .   In 

ozone  era 
at  of  cont 
ndred-ponn 
ts  i  nd  i  ca t 
on  case  bo 
he  Buna-S 


et  Motor 
a  Buna-S 
1962, 
rs  were 
nspec- 

each 
acki  ng. 
acked 

i  n . 
he  cracks 
ress  and 
norma  1 
here  over 
eking 
h  was 
another 
eked 
rol 

d-charge 
ed  that 
nd 
rubber 


AD-^17  68^     Di¥.   U 
(TISTM/AM)  OTS  price  $2.60 

General  Electric  Co,,  Syracuse,  N.  Y. 

STANDARDIZATION  ENGINEERING  PRACTICES  STUDY, 

TASK  701:   HIGH  FREQUENCY  CHARACTERISTICS  OF 

CERAMIC  MATERIALS. 

Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  3,  1  Mar-31  May  63, 

by  Elmer  F.  Hansen.   31  May  63,  20p. 

Contract  DA36  039ame00008( E) 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('High  frequency.  Ceramic 
materials),  ('Ceramic  materials.  High  fre- 
quency). Test  methods.  Cavity  resonators, 
Ref lectometers.  Military  requirements. 
Dielectric  properties,  Measuremen' s.  Data, 
Rods,  Tables,  Quartz,  Glass,  Specification. 


An  investigation  of  available  test  proc 
such  as  the  ''resonant  cavity'  method 
•'free  space  ref lectometer ' '  method,  am 
others,  which  will  provide  reproducible 
for  the  dielectric  constant  and  dissipa 
factor  of  ceramic  materials  at  1.0,  3.0 
and  2k   KMc.   The  study  should  be  based 
evaluation  of  those  ceramic  insula'ing 
having  good  dielectric  properties  which 
the  qualification  requirements  of  Milit 
Specifica  ion  MIL-I-10,  ''Insulating  Ma 
Elec  rical.  Ceramic,  Class  L' ' .   This  i 
gation  should  also  provide  for  a  liters 
view  of  the  test  procedure,  apparatus  a 
used  in  and  resulting  from  a  study  cond 
Battelle  Memorial  Institute,  wherein  th 
line  method,  using  a  dielec  rometer,  wa 
lished  as  the  test  procedure.   Results 
Battelle  work  should  be  correlated  with 
of  this  study.   (Author) 


edure 
and  t 
ong 

valu 
tion 
,  8.6 
upon 
mater 

have 
ary 
teri  a 
nvest 
ture 
nd  da 
ucted 
e  slo 
s  est 
of  th 

resu 


s, 

he 

es 


ials 
met 

1«. 
i- 
re- 
ta 

by 
tted- 
ab- 
e 
Its 


AD-,417  709 
(TISTM/AMS) 


Div.   U,  27,  31 
OTS  price  $9.60 


Bureau  of  Ships,  Washington,  D.  C. 

USE  OF  DIESEL  OILS  MITH  ADDITIVES  (PRIMENENIE 

DIZELNYH  MASEL  S  PRISADKAMI). 

by  Gheorghi  Andreevich  Morozov  and  tr.  by 

Alick  de  Montmorency.  Aug  63,  IIOp. 

BUSHIPS  TN82i;  Unclassified  report 


36 


Trans,  from  State  Scientific  atd  Technical  Pub- 
lications of  Petroleum  and  Fuel  Mining  Litera- 
ture Leningrad  Division,  Leningrad  -  1962. 

Descriptors:   ('Diesel  engines.  Lubricants), 
(•Lubricants,  Diesel  engines).  Physical  prop- 
erties. Chemical  properties.  Viscosity,  Lubri- 
cant additives.  Lubrication,  Oils.  Petroleui 
Data. 


AD-^17  11 U 
(TISTM/REB) 


Div.   U,  k 
OTS  price  #1.60 


IIT  Research  Inst.,  Chicago,  111. 

PREPARATION  AND  EVALUATION  OF  NEN  HYDRAULIC 

FLUIDS. 

Progress  rept.  no.  7,  28  May-27  June  63. 

June  63,  Kp.  Rept.  no.  ARF  C60C1  7 

Contract  N0bs882ii9,  ProJ .  C6001 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Hydraulic  fluids.  Synthesis 
(Chemistry)),  ('Organic  compounds.  Hydraulic 
fluids),  F  luorination .  Sulfur  compounds.  Fluo- 
rides. Alkenes.  Chlorides.  Chlorine  compounds. 
Heat-resistant  materials.  Organic  sulfur  com- 
pounds, Halogenated  hydrocarbons.  Viscosity, 
Infrared  spectroscopy. 


The  p 
fire- 
nated 
will 
tical 
of  su 
teria 
.sists 
f  luor 
of  su 
deter 
(Auth 


urpo 
resi 

.  <u 
be  s 

pro 
Ifur 
Is  a 

of 
inat 
Ifur 
■  ina 
or) 


se  of  this  project  is  to  develop  new 
stant  hydraulic  fluids  based  on  fluori- 
If ur-conta ining  compounds.   The  compounds 
ynthesized  specifically  to  meet  the  cri- 
perty  requirements.   Various  derivatives 

hexafluoride  and  other  fluorinated  ma- 
re being  Investigated.   The  program  con- 
four  phases:  Simon's  cell  f luorinations , 
ions  with  metallic  fluorides,  addition 
-chloride  pentaf luoride  to  olefins,  and 
tion  of  physical  and  chemical  properties. 


15.    MATHEMATICS 


AD-,417  107     Di»,   15,  25 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $1.10 

RAND  Corp.,  Santa  Monica,  Calill. 

A  NOTE  ON  INVARIANT  IMBEDDING  AND  GENERALIZED 

SEMI-GROUPS, 

by  Richard  Bellman  and  Thomas  %.  Brown.  Sep  63t 

5p.   Hei 

Coatraci 

;po 


lard  Heiiman  ana  inomas  a.  orown.  ae| 
!mo.  no.  BM383^PR       Ij 
:t  AF^9  638  700         I 

Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ('Partial  differential  equations. 
Neutron  transport  theory),  Differential  equa- 
tions. Simultaneous  equations.  Equations, 
Functions,  Inequalities,  Fluxes,  Sholk,  Groups. 

The  use  of  fixed-point  techniqaes  is  extended  to 
the  solution  of  certain  partial  differential 
equations.   These  equations  have  application  to 
problems  of  neutron  transport.   (Author) 


AD-417  150     Div.   15 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $17.50 


Inst,  of 


Center  for  Operations  Research  Mass. 

Tech. ,  Cambridge. 

MARKOVIAN  DECISION  PROCESSES  NITH  UNCERTAIN 

TRANSITION  PROBABILITIES  OR  REWARDS, 

by  Edward  Allan  Silver.   Aug  63,  256p.  Technical 

rept.  no.  1 

Contract  NoBrl841  87 

Unclaillfied  report 


MATHEMATICS  -  Division  15 

Adapted  from  a  Doctoral  Thesis. 

Descriptors:   ('Statistical  processes.  Statis- 
tical distributions),  ('Probability,  Sampling). 
Mathematical  logic,  Mathematical  prediction. 
Simulation,  Real  variables.  Equations, 
Mathematical  models.  Sequential  analysis. 

In  most  Markov  process  studies  to  date  it  has 
been  assumed  that  both  the  transition  prob- 
abilities and  rewards  are  known  exactly.   Thc^ 
primary  purpose  of  this  thesis  is  to  study  the 
effects  of  relaxing  these  assumptions  to  allow 
■ore  realistic  models  of  real  world  situations. 
The  Bayesian  approach  used  leads  to  statistical 
decision  frameworks  for  Markov  processes.   The 
first  section  is  concerned  with  situations  where 
the  transition  probabilities  are  not  known  ex- 
actly.  One  approach  used  incorporates  the  con- 
cept of  multi-matrix  Markov  processes,  processes 
where  it  is  assumed  that  one  of  several  known 
transition  matrices  is  being  utilized,  but  we 
only  have  a  probability  vector  on  the  various 
matrices  rather  than  knowing  exactly  which  one  is 
governing  the  process.   The  second  approach 
assumes  more  directly  that  the  transition  prob- 
abilities themselves  are  random  variables.   It 
is  shown  that  the  multidimensional  Beta  distri- 
bution is  a  most  convenient  distribution  (for 
Bayes  calculations)  to  place  over  the  prob- 
abilities of  a  single  row  of  the  transition 
matrix.   Several  important  properties  of  the 
distribution  are  displayed.   Then  a  method  is 
suggested  for  determining  the  multidimensional 
Beta  prior  distributions  to  use  for  any  parti- 
cular Markov  process.   (Author) 


AD--i17  220      DiT.   15,  28  . 
(TISTB/MS)  OTS  price  17.60 

Massachusetts  Inst,  of  Tech..  Cambridge., 

MARKOVIAN  DECISION  PROCESSES  WITH  UNCERTAIN 

TRANSITION  PROBABILITIES  OR  REWARDS, 

by  Edward  Allan  Silver.  Aug  63,  256p.  Technical 

rept.  no.  1 

Contract  Nonr184187 

Unclassified  report 

Report  on  Research  in  the  Control  of  Complex 
Systeas. 

Descriptors:   ('StatistiCBl  processes.  De- 
cision making),  Matrix  algebra.  Probability, 
Mathematical  models.  Control. 


In  most  Markov  process  studies  to 
been  assumed  that  both  the  transi 
ities  and  rewards  are  known  exact 
mary  purpose  of  this  thesis  is  to 
fects  of  relaxing  these  assumptio 
more  realistic  models  'of  real  wor 
The  Bayesian  approach  used  leads 
decision  frameworks  for  Markov  pr 
first  section  is  concerned  with  s 
the  transition  probabilities  are 
exactly.   It  is  shown  that  for  de 
the  expected  values  of  the  steady 
bilities  are  important  quantities 
2-state  situation,  use  of  the  hyp 
function  (previously  utilized  in 
certain  physics  problems)  permits 
these  expected  values.   The  main 
sidered  is  one  where  we  have  the 
observations  of  a  Markov  process 
our  knowledge  of  the  unknown  tran 
bilities  before  deciding  whether 
lize  the  process.   In  the  second 
study,  we  assume  that  the  transit 
ties  are  exactly  known,  but  now  t 
random  variables.   (Author) 


date  it  has 
tion  probabil- 
ly.   The  pri- 

study  the  ef- 
ns  to  allow 
Id  situations, 
to  statistical 
ocesses.   The 
ituations  where 
not  known 
cision  purposes 

state  proba- 
For  a  special 
ergeometr ic 
the  sol ut ion  of 

evaluation  of 
problem  con- 
option  of  buying 
so  as  to  improve 
sition  proba- 
or  not  to  uti- 
section  of  the 
ion  probabili- 
he  rewards  are 


37 


Division  15  -  MATHEMATICS 


AD-i;i7  221      Div.   15 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $5. 


60 


,  Cambridge. 
3-STATE  DISCRETE 

35p.  Techaical 


Massachusetts  Inst,  of  Tech 

THE  TRANSIENT  SOLUTIONS  FOR 

TIME  MARKOV  PROCESSES, 

by  Edward  A.  Silver.  July  63. 

note  no.  1 

Contract  Nonrl84187 

Unclassified  report 

Report  on  Research  in  the  Control  of  Conplex 
Systeas . 

Descriptors:   (*Stat ist ical  processes. 
Analysis),  Statistical  analysis.  Functions, 
Prograaming  (Coaputers).  Probability,  Series, 
Transformations  (Mathematics),  Matrix  algebra, 
Polynomials,  Equations,  Oscillations. 

Through  the  combined  use  of  flow  graph  analysis, 
geometric  transform  techniques  and  the  properties 
of  quadratic  functions,  there  are  obtained 
closed  form  expressions  for  the  transient  solu- 
tion of  any  time-discrete  3-state  Markov  process. 
The  results  are  significantly  more  complex  than 
in  the  2-state  case.   For  evaluating  the  actual 
multi-step  transition  probabilities  there  are 
5  different  cases  to  be  considered.   The  two 
critical  quantities  which  decide  which  case  is 
to  be  used  are  M  and  q  which,  in  turn,  are 
involved  quadratic  functions  of  the  six  transition 
probabilities.   Furthermore,  there  are  13  differ- 
ent possible  general  transient  behaviors.  (Author) 


AD-^17  380     Div.   15.  8 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $1.60 


Israel  Inst,  of  Tech.  (Haifa). 

PRODUCTS  OF  AUTOMATA  AND  THE  PROBLEM  OF  COVERING. 

by  Abraham  Ginzburg  and  Michael  Yoeli.   July  63, 

Technical  rept.  no.   15 

Contract  N62558  3510 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Topology,  Transformations 
(Mathematics).  ("Algebraic  topology,  Auto- 
mation). (•Automation,  Sequential  analysis). 
Groups  (Mathematics).  Cascade  structures, 
Computers,  Synthesis. 

Convenient  relational  techniques  for  the  descrip- 
tion and  study  of  complete  or  partial,  finite  or 
infinite  automata  are  introduced.   By  associating 
with  every  input  two  binary  relations  we  obtain 
an  easy  and  concise  algebraic  method  for  the 
study  of  homomorphisms  and  covering  of  automata. 
The  concept  of  semi-automaton  (called  X-auto- 
maton)  was  previously  introduced  and  methods  for 
its  decomposition  by  means  of  overlapping  parti- 
tions were  derived.   These  investigations  are 
extended  to  automata  and  the  problems  of  covering 
specified  automata  by  direct  and  cascade  products 
are  studied.   Although  the  approach  in  this  paper 
is  purely  algebraic,  the  results  are  applicable 
to  the  engineering  problem  of  synthesizing 
sequential  machines.   (Author) 


AD-4.17  ^91      Div.   15 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Minnesota  U. ,  Minneapolis. 

(No  title). 

Final  status  rept..  1  June  62-1  June  63, 

by  R.  H.  Cameron.  G.  E.  Baxter,  H.  Furstenberg, 

F.  B.  Knight  and  0.  Barndorf f-Nielsen. 

June  63.  5p. 

Grant  AF  AF0SR62  252 

AFOSR  Rept.  lo.  5277    Oiclasfifled  report 

Descriptors:   ('Stochastic  processes.  Com- 


binatorial analysis),  ("Functional  analysis, 
Special  functions).  Integration,  Integrals, 
Numerical  analysis.  Probability,  Topology, 
Groups  (Mathematics),  Mathematical  models. 
Research  program  administration. 

A  number  of  problems  in  Functional  Analysis, 
Integration  in  Function  Space,  Stochastic 
Processes  and  related  areas  have  been  studied 
and  several  papers  have  been  written.   (Author) 


AD-A17  492 
(TISTP/FEM) 


Div.   15 
OTS  price  $1.10 


California  U..  Berkeley. 

(No  title). 

Final  status  rept.,  1  June  62-31  M«y  63, 

by  P.  Emery  Thomas.   July  63,  3p. 

Grant  AF  AF0SR62  291 

AFOSR  Rept.  no.  5272   Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Algebraic  geometry.  Spheres). 
("Algebraic  topology.  Transformations  (Mathe- 
matics)). Research  program  administration,  Nui 
bers.  Scientific  research,  Mathematics. 


AD-417  581    Div.   15 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $1 , 


60 


THE 


Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 

ON  A  METHOD  OF  SUCCESSIVE  APPROXIMATIONS  FOR 

SOLUTION  OF  OPTIMAL  CONTROL  PROBLEMS, 

by  I.  A.  Krylov  and  F.  L.  Chernous'ko.  1  Aug  63. 

15p. 

FTD  TT63  701  Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Zhurnal  Vychislitel' noy  Matematiki  I 
Matematicheskoy  Fiziki.  2:6.  pp.  1132-1139.  1962. 

Descriptors:   ("Boundary  value  problems, 
Numerical  analysis),  ("Nonlinear  systems, 
Control).  Differential  equations.  Functions. 
Vector  analysis.  Integrals,  Linear  systems, 
Integration,  Equations.  Computers. 


The  determinat 
process,  which 
ordinary  diffe 
order,  is  redu 
for  a  system  o 
The  solution  o 
complex  non-li 
significant  co 
quires  a  large 
Theorefore,  me 
problems,  whic 
these  difficul 
tion.  A  metho 
which  is  based 
proposed  for  t 
in  problems  wi 


ion  of  optimal  control  for  a 
is  described  by  a  system  of 
rential  equations  of  the  nth 
ced  to  a  boundary  value  problem 
f  equations  of  the  2nth  order, 
f  boundary  value  problems  for 
near  systems  often  encounters 
mputational  difficulties  and  re- 
expenditure  of  machine  time, 
thods  of  solving  optimal  control 
h  permit  the  circumvention  of 
ties,  are  presented  for  considera- 
d  of  successive  approximations, 

on  the  maximal  principle,  is 
he  determination  of  optimal  control 
th  an  open  right  limit.   (Author) 


AD-417  622     Div.   15 
(TISTP/MH)   OTS  price  $2.60 

Hebrew  U. ,  (Israel). 

MEASURES  OF  SYNTACTIC  COMPLEXITY, 

by  Y.  Bar-Hillel,  A.  Kasher  and  E.  Shamir.  Aug  63, 

26p.  TR  no.  13 

Contract  N62558  3510.  ProJ .  NR049  130 

Unclaitlfied  report 

Descriptors:   ("Mathematical  logic,  Mathemati- 
cal models),  ("Language,  Mathematical  logic), 
Topology,  Theory,  Vocabulary,  Arithmetic  pro- 
gression. Documentation,  Integrals,  Information 


retrieval. 


38 


-i^ 


*1  • 

The  aim 
tain  fo 
for  the 
have  be 
of  nest 
of  post 
mal  (an 
the  Ant 
that  ca 
tyntact 
thesis 
tional 
cont  aln 
dlffere 
concept 
proved 
cal  fun 


of  t 
rmal 

cone 
en  di 
ing, 
pon^ 
d  tri 
1-Wit 
n  be 
icall 
is  sh 
logic 

mean 
nt  se 
ions 
t  rue 
ct  ion 


hit  report  i 
connect  ions 
ept  of  synta 
scussed  in  r 
degree  of  se 
symbols,  an 
vial)  proof 
tgenttei  ni  an 
said  at  all 
y  simple  sen 
own  to  hold 
s ,  under  the 
s  of  express 
ntences  and 
of  semantic 
for  a  certai 
s.   (Author) 


MATHEMATICS  -  Division  1^5 


s  (1)  t«  e 
between  th 
ctic  coapl 
ecent  lite 
If-embeddi 
d  (2)  to  p 
of   what    ha 

Thesis: 
can  be  tai 
tences  exc 
for  all  St 

assumptlo 
ing  i  nf i  ni 
under  all 
equi valenc 
n  calculus 


stablish  cer- 
ree  explicata 
exity,  that 
rature:  degree 
ng,  and  depth 
resent  a  for- 
s  been  called 
Not  everything 
d  by  using 
lusively.   This 
andard  proposi- 
n  that  they 
tely  many 
plausible 
>;  it  is  alto 
of  arithmeti- 


AD-il17  663 
(TISTP/WH) 


Div.   15 
OTS  price  |2.60 


Boeing  Scientific  Research  Labs.,  Seattle,  Nash. 
STOCHASTIC  ANALYSIS  OF  MULTI-COMPARTMENT  SYSTEMS, 
by  G.  Martaglia.  July  63,  22p.  Rept.  no. 
01  82  0280  and  Math  note  no.  313 

Unclassified  report 

Also  available  from  the  author. 

Descriptors:   ("Particles.  Motion),  ("Stochas- 
tic processes.  Diffusion),  Simultaneous  equa- 
tions. Differential  equations.  Probability, 
Statistical  distributions,  Feedback. 

This  is  a  discussion  of  methods  for  describing, 
mathematically,  flows  between  compartments  in  a 
■ult i-compartment  system.   We  will  give  the  con- 
ventional theory,  based  on  the  solution  of  a 
feystem  of  linear  differential  equations;  we  will 
also  give  a  theory  based  on  probability,  viewing 
the  system  as  a  collection  of  'states'  with  a 
particle  moving  from  state  to  state  with  certain 
probabilities,  remaining  in  each  state  a  random 
time  with  an  exponential  distribution.   Finally, 
we  will  take  still  another  approach,  again 
based  on  prob-abllity  theory,  in  which  we  consider 
the  sojourn  time  of  a  particle,  that  is,  the 
time  it  spends  after  leaving  a  given  compartment 
before  returning  to  that  compartment.   (Author) 


AD-417  66U 
(TISTP/HG) 


Div.   15 
OTS  price  $2.60 


Boeing  Scientific  Research  Labs.,  Seattle,  Wash. 
SOME  APPLICATIONS  OF  FRACTIONAL  INTEGRATION, 
by  Arthur  Erdelyl.  Aug  63,  23p.  Rept.  no. 
01  82  0286  and  Math  note  no.  316 

Unclassified  report 

Also  available  from  the  authorj 

Descriptors:   ("Integrals,  M^ihematical  analy- 
sis), Partial  differential  e<taatlons.  Potential 
theory.  Integral  equations.  Functional  analysis. 
Operators  (Mathematics),  Functions,  Integral 
transforms,  Integration,  Boundary  value  prob- 
lems, Complex  variables.     li 

Seeks  to  demonstrate  the  usefulness  of  fractional 
integrals  in  applied  mathematics  by  presenting 
some  of  their  applications  to  axially  symmetric 
potential  problems  and  showing  that  one  can  ob- 
tain in  this  manner  both  general  theorems  and 
explicit  solutions  of  concrete  problems.  (Author) 


AD-A17  667     Div.   15 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $11.50 


Iowa  State  U. ,  Iowa  City. 

SIMULTANEOUS  OBSERVABILITY  AND  THE  LOGIC  OF 

QUANTUM  MECHANICS, 


by  James  C. 

SUI63  17 

Grant  AF0SU62  122 

AFOSH  5268 


Pool.  June  63,  1v.   Rept.  no, 


Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ("Quantum  mechanics,  Mathe- 
matical logic).  Probability,  Analysis,  Alge- 
bra, Mathematical  analysis,  Operators  (Mathe- 
matics), Theory,  Distribution,  Models. 


The 

late 

phys 

pret 

of  a 

of  a 

thes 

cal 

plet 

tial 

conv 

the 

ques 

stru 

tion 

prob 

the 


axioms 
d  by  G 
ically 
ations 
11  obs 
11  sta 
e  axio 
struct 
e,  ort 
ly  ord 
ex,  su 
logic, 
tions, 
cts  re 
s  cone 
abilit 
physic 


ti  za 
.  W. 

pla 

of 
erva 
tes 
ms. 
ure 
homo 
ered 
ff  ic 
Th 

are 
pres 
erni 
y  ga 
al  s 


tion 

Mack 
usibl 
the  p 
ble  q 
of  a 

The 
consi 
dular 

set, 
lent 
e  ele 

inte 
entin 
ng  th 
ge  re 
ystem 


of  quan 
ey  is  b 
e  axiom 
roperti 
uantiti 
physica 
axioms 
sting  0 
,  ortho 
called 
set  of 
ments  o 
rpreted 
g  the  e 
e  physi 
present 
.  (Auth 


turn  mechanics 
ased  on  severa 
s.  Heuristic 
es  of  the  coll 
es  and  the  col 
1  system  motiv 
characterize  a 
f  a  sigma-orth 
complemented, 

a  logic,  and 
probability  ga 
f  the  logic,  c 

as  mathematic 
xperimental  pr 
cal  system,  wh 
s  a  possi ble  s 
or) 


f ormu- 

1 

inter- 

ection 

lection 

ate 

• logi- 

ocom- 

par- 

a  sigma- 

ges  on 

ailed 

al  con- 

oposi- 

ile  each 

tate  of 


AD-A17  668     Div.   15 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $6.60 

Chicago  U. ,  111. 

SIMPLE  METHODS  FOR  ANALYZING  THREE-FACTOR 

INTERACTION  IN  CONTINGENCY  TABLES, 

by  Leo  A.  Goodman.  1963,  59p. 

Contract  Nonr212123.  Proj.  NR3-C2  0^3 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Statistical  analysis.  Tables), 
Statistical  tests,  Simultaneus  equations. 
Statistical  distribution.  Probability, 
Equations,  Numerical  methods  and  procedures. 
Frequency,  Matrix  algebra.  Inequalities, 
Theory,  Factor  analysis. 

The  report  discusses  the  testing  of  H  sub  zero 
in  the  I  x  J  x  K  table,  and  presents  a  method 
for  obtaining  simultaneous  confidence  intervals 
for  all  the  three-factor  ineractions  in  this 
table.  (Author) 

AD-417  751     Div.   15 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Boeing  Scientific  liesearch  Labs.,  Seattle,  Nash. 
A  CONFLUENT  HYPERGEOMETRIC  INTEGRAL  TRANSFORM, 
by  T.  P.  Higgins.   June  63,  12p.  Rept.  no.  01  82 
0260 

Unclassified  report 

Also  available  from  the  author.       ^ 

Descriptors:   ("Integral  transforms.  Special 
functions).  Integrals,  Operators  (Mathematics), 
Equations,  Integration. 

Inversion  integrals  have  been  derived  for  a 
Gauss  hypergeometr ic  function  transform.   These 
inversions  were  of  two  types.   The  first  or 
simple  inversion  involved  no  hypergeometr ic 
functions  explicitly  but  just  an  iterated  frac- 
tional integral;  the  second  or  symmetric  inver- 
sion involved  a  hypergeometr ic  function  with  one 
arbitrary  parameter.   It  is  to  be  expected  that 
similar  formulas  should  apply  for  a  confluent 
hypergeometric  function  transform.   Both  the 
hypergeometr ic  function  and  the  confluent 
hypergeometric  function  transforms  are  generali- 
zations of  other  transforms.   The  confluent 
transform  may  have  interest  because  special  cases 
include  Bessel,  Nhittaker,  parabolic  cylinder, 
Hermite,  and  Laguerre  function  transforms. 
(Author) 


39 


Division  15  -  MATHEMATICS 

AD-^17  777     DlT.   15 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Lincoln  Lab.,  Mass.  Inst,  of  Tech.,  Lexington. 

AN  INTRODUCTION  TO  ESTIMATION  THEORY  FOR 

DYNAMICAL  SYSTEMS. 

by  Fred  Ct   Schweppe.  28  Aug  63,  4.8p.  Rept.  no. 

22G15 

Contract  AF19  628  500 

AFESD  TDR63  5^9       Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Topology,  Transformations 
(Mathematics) ) ,  ('Statistical  analysis,  Linear 
systems),  ("Linear  systems.  Stochastic  proc- 
esses). Theory,  Vector  analysis.  Matrix  algebra, 
Special  functions,  Statistical  functions.  Equa- 
tions, Sampling,  Mathematical  models.  Statis- 
tical processes.  Time,  Errors,  Measurement, 


Correlation  techniques.  Differential  equations. 
Curve  fitting.  Least  squares  method. 


Esti 

teas 

syst 

The 

i  n  a 

niqu 

cont 

cuss 

leas 

basi 

pres 

syst 

rela 

(Aut 


mati 

is 
ems 
basi 
n  in 
es  a 
i  nuo 
ed. 
t  sq 
c  es 
ent  a 
ems , 
ted 
hor) 


on  ( 
revi 
and 
c  id 
tuit 
nd  t 
us  a 

A  c 
uare 
t  ima 
t  ion 

bri 
subj 


filt 

ewed 

nons 

eas 

ive 

he  s 

nd  d 

ontr 

s  cu 

tion 

of 
ef  d 
ects 


ering) 
.  Emp 
tation 
for  li 
manner 
tate  V 
iscret 
ol  pro 
rve  fi 

probl 
f undam 
iscuss 

are  i 


theory 
hasis  is 
ary  stoc 
near  sys 

using  t 
ariable 
e  time  s 
blem  and 
tting  ar 
em.   In 
ental  pr 
ions  on 
ncluded 


for  d 
on  t 
hasti 
tems 
ime  d 
conce 
ystem 

the 
e  rel 
addit 
incip 
a  wld 
in  an 


ynam 
ime 
c  pr 
are 
omai 
Pt. 
s  ar 
prin 
a  ted 
ion 
les 
e  va 
app 


leal  sys- 
varying 
ocesses. 
presented 
n  tech- 
Bo  th 
e  dis- 
ciple of 

to  the 
to  the 
for  linear 
riety  of 
endix. 


40 


16.    MEDICAL  SCIENCES 


AD-i17  157      DiT.   16 
(TISTB/WA)  OTS  price  $9.60 

^06th  Medical  General  Lab.,  Tokvo  (Japan). 

ANNUAL  PROGRESS  REPORT  1  JULY  1962  -  30  JUNE  1963, 

30  June  63.  108p. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Parasites,  Medical  research), 
Therapy,  Diagnosis,  Immunology,  Pathology, 
Viruses,  Schistosoma,  Disease  vectors, 
Culicidae,  Encephalitis  virus.  Military 
personnel,  Epidemiology,  Index. 


AD-^17  176     Div.   16 
(TISTB/AAR)  OTS  price  $.50 


Behavioral  Sciences  Lab.,  Aerospace  Div., 

Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 

CORRELATION  BETWEEN  VISUAL  AND  AUDITORY  VIGILANCE 

PERFORMANCE, 

by  Louis  T.  Pope  and  Don  F.  McKachnie.   July  63, 

6p.  :, 

ProJ .  718^,  Task  718406        I 

AMRL  TDR63  57  Unclassijf ied  report 

Descriptors:   (*Vision,  Performance  tests), 
(*Auditory  nerves.  Performance  tests), 
(•Attention,  Performance  tests).  Psychology, 
Signals,  Detection,  Sensitivity,  Laboratory 
equipment.  Physiology. 


This  study  investigated 
individual  performance  o 
task  and  an  auditory  vig 
male  college  subjects  pa 
minute  test  trials,  one 
In  each  35-minute  trial 
vigilance  signals  Mere  p 
indices  of  correlation  c 
obtained  in  this  study  s 
between  auditory  and  vis 
ance.   The  percentage  of 
probably  affected  by  sen 
however,  the  data  of  thi 
a  test  of  this  hypothesi 
be  conducted,  comparing 
tion  efficiency  rather  t 
total  signals  detected, 
should  be  less  sensitive 
nents  of  vigilance  than 
detection  measure  used  i 


the  relationship  between 
h  a  visual  vigilance 
ilance  task.   Each  of  ^0 
rticipated  in  two  35- 
visual  and  one  auditory, 
five  raadomly  spaced 
resented.   Various 
omputed  from  the  data 
how  no  relationship 
ual  vigilance  perform- 

signals  detected  is 
sory  aoaity  factors; 
s  study  did  not  provide 
s.   Other  studies  should 
the  decrement  in  detec- 
han  the  percentage  of 
This  suggested  measure 
to  sensory  acuity  compo- 
the  over-all  percentage 
n  this  study.   (Author) 


AD-417  290 
(TISTB/AAR) 


Div.   16 
OTS  price  $2.60 


Aerospace  Industries  Association  of  America,  Inc., 

Downey,  Calif. 

SOVIET  LITERATURE  ON  LIFE  SUPPORT  SYSTEMS  A. 

BIOSCIENCES. 

22    Aug    63,    24p.  |, 

AID   Rept.    no.    P63    108  |: 

Unclas^tfied   report 

Descriptors:      (»Biology,    Scientific    research), 
(*Space    biology.    Reviews),    Space   medicine. 
Physiology,    Psychology,    Survival,    Close-cycle 
ecological    system.    Vehicles. 


AD-417   334  Div.       16 

(TISTB/WA)      OTS    price   $1.10 

Naval    School    of    Aviation   Medicine,    Pensacola,    Fla. 
the:    PROGNOSTIC    VALUE  OF    THE   COJ.D    PRESSOR    TEST    AND 


MEDICAL  SCIENCES  -  Division  16 

THE  BASAL  BLOOD  PRl-SSURE  BASED  ON  AN  EIGHTEEN- 
YEAR  FOLLOW-UP  STUDY, 

by  William  R.  Harlan,  Jr.,  Robert  K.  Osborne  and 
Ashton  Graybiel.  1  July  63,  8p. 
Proj  MROO5.I3  3001 
NSAM  Rept.  no.  6       Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Blood  pressure.  Hypertension), 
(•Hypertension,  Blood  pressure).  Metabolism, 
Low  temperature  research.  Physiology,  Stimula- 
tion, Medical  research. 

The  cold  pressor  test  has  been  evaluated  in  a 
prospective  study  of  young  normal  individuals 
followed  over  an  eighteen-year  period.   The  cold 
pressor  response  did  not  correlate  with  subse- 
quent blood  pressure,  with  interval  blood  pres- 
sure increment,  or  the  development  of  hyperten- 
sion. An  important  relationship  was  found,  how- 
ever, between  basal  blood  pressure  recorded  prior 
to  the  test  and  blood  pressures  recorded  eighteen 
years  later.  (Author) 


AD-417 
(TISTB/ 


if) 


Div.   16 
)  OTS  price  $1.60 


New  York  State  Coll.  of  Agriculture,  Cornell  U. , 
Ithaca . 

THE  EFFICIENCY  OF  ANCESTOR  RECORDS  IN  ANIMAL 
SELECTION. 

1963.  14p.  Technical  rept.  no.  12 
Contract  Nonr40139.  Proj.  NRO42  212  , 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Genetics,  Selection),  Animals. 
Mathematical  analysis.  Performance  tests. 
Theory. 

An  expression  is  derived  for  the  efficiency  of  a 
selection  index  based  on  ancestor  records,  meas- 
ured as  the  correlation  between  index  and  true 
additive  genetic  merit.   The  maximum  efficiency 
for  infinite  generations  of  ancestors  is  obtained 
and  compared  with  the  efficiency  of  using  only 
one  or  two  generations.   Comparisons  are  also 
made  with  the  use  of  sibling  records,  performance 
testing  and  progeny-testing.   (Author) 


AD-A17  386      Div.   16 
(TISTB/AAR)  OTS  price  $1.60 

New  York  State  Coll.  of  Agriculture,  Cornell  0., 

Ithaca. 

THE  USE  OF  ALTERNATIVE  TRAITS  IN  SELECTION 

PROGRAMS, 

by  S.  R.  Searle.   Aug  63,  12p.  Technical  rept. 

no.  11 

Contract  Nonr409  39.  Proj.  NRO42  212 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Genetics,  Selection).  (•Popu- 
lation. Genetics).  Mathematical  analysis, 
Intensity.  Probability. 


AD-417  395 
(TISTB/AAR) 


OTS 


Div. 
price 


16 

$1. 


50 


General  Electric  Co.,  Philadelphia.  Pa. 

THE  PATHOPHYSIOLOGY  OF  DISUSE  AND  THE  PROBLEM  OF- 

PROLONGED  WEIGHTLESSNESS:   A  REVIEW. 

Report  for  Dec  60-Mar  63. 

by  Richard  W.  Lawton.  June  63,  46p. 

Proj.  7222.  Task  722201 

AMRL  TDR63  3  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Weightlessness.  Physiology), 
Pathology.  Gravity  (Artificial),  Reviews, 
Man,  Space  flight.  Simulation. 


41 


Division  16  -  MEDICAL  SCIENCES 

The  physiological  inplications  o 
encountered  in  space  flight  are 
the  available  research  concernin 
leal  effects  of  weightlessness  i 
purpose  of  this  review  is  to  pro 
present  state  of  knowledge  of  no 
ological  systems,  particularly  a 
and  function  are  affected  by  gra 
sideration  of  the  possible  physi 
quences  of  prolonged  human  expos 
Methods  used  to  produce  and  to  s 
are  briefly  reviewed.  The  data 
prolonged  weightlessness  will  be 
environment  is  presented.  This  d 
for  possible  untoward  effects  of 
sure  to  weightlessness,  and  for 
vention  of  undesired  effects.  T 
artificial  gravity  by  rotation  o 
is  briefly  considered.  Areas  of 
investigation  are  suggested.   (A 


f  ze 

disc 

g  th 

s  re 

ceed 

rmal 

s  th 

vity 

olog 

ure 

imul 

sugg 

a  d 
ata 

pro 
meth 
he  p 
f  a 

nee 
utho 


ro-G  a 
u  ssed 
e  phys 
viewed 
from 
human 
eir  St 
,  to  a 
ical  c 
to  zer 
ate  ze 
est  ing 
econdi 
i  s  con 
longed 
ods  of 
roblem 
space 
ded  fu 
r) 


s 

and 

iolog- 
The 
the 

physi- 
ructure 

con- 
onse- 
o-G. 
ro-G 

that 
t  ioning 
sidered 

expo- 

pre- 

of 
vehicle 
ture 


AD-417   407  Div.       16 

(TISTB/AAR)    OTS  price   $15.00 

Foreign    Tech.    Div.,    Air    Force    Systems   Command, 

Nright-Patterson    Air    Force    Base,    Ohio. 

IONIZING    RADIATION    AND    METABOLISM    ( lonlzi ruy ush- 

cheye    Izlucheniye    i    Obman    Veshchestv), 

by    L.    S.    Cherkasova    ant   K.    B.    Fomichenko. 

11    July    63,    221p. 

FTD  TT62  1575  Unclassified  report 

Trans,  from  Izdatel'stvo  Akademii  Nauk  BSSR 
Minsk,  pp.  1-174.  1962. 

Descriptors:   ('Biochemistry,  Radiation  ef- 
fects), (•Metabolism,  Radiation  effects). 
Muscles,  Liver,  Gastrointestinal  systems. 
Nervous  system,  Radiobiology ,  Endocrine  glands, 
Tissues  (Biology) 

The  results  of  the  most  recent  investigations  In 
the  field  of  radiation  biochemistry  are  summar- 
ized in  this  monograph.   The  major  part  of  the 
authors'  attention  is  devoted  to  the  change  in 
and  disruption  of  metabolic  processes  which  de- 
velop in  the  central  nervous  system,  the  endoc- 
rine glands,  the  gastrointestinal  tract,  the 
liver,  and  the  muscles  after  the  action  of 
ionizing  radiation  on  the  living  organism. 
(Author) 


AD-417  420      Div.   16.  12 
(TISTA/VGM)  OTS  price  $1.50 

General  Electric  Co.,  Philadelphia,  Pa. 

DESIGN  STUDY  OF  GRAVITY-INDEPENDENT  PHOTOSYNTHETIC 

GAS  EXCHANGER, 

by  Robert  G.  Newland  and  Richard  N.  Pzicf. 

June  63,  54p.  Rept.  no.  PIR5753  1437 

Contract  AF33  657  7410,  Proj .  7164.  Task  716403 

AMRL  Rept.  no.  TDR63  59       Unclassified  report 

k 

Report  on  Space  Biology  Research. 

Descriptors:   ('Manned  spacecraft,  Closed- 
cycle  ecological  systems),  ('Closed-cycle 
ecological  systems.  Algae),  Photosynthesis, 
Exchange  reactions.  Oxidation-reduction  reac- 
tions. Oxygen,  Production,  Membranes  (Biology), 
Containers,  Design,  Tests,  Effectiveness, 
Maintainability,  Carbon  dioxide.  Reduction 
(Chemistry) . 

A  Photosyothetic  Gas  Exchanger  System  utilizing 
a  strain  of  Chlorella  vulgaris  algae  has  been  de- 
signed and  fabricated,  and  tested  for  periods  up 
to  fourteen  days.   A  maximum  oxygen  evolution  of 
1.97  liters  per  day  and  carbon  dioxide  absorption 
of  1.44  liters  per  day  was  achieved  during  the 


testi 

plete 

mosph 

psia. 

dent 

semi- 

nat  i  0 

round 

syste 

cells 

level 

a  non 

of  ox 

dioxi 

feren 

tains 

Gas  E 

syste 

St  rue 

desig 

gram 

tests 

and  t 

satel 


ng. 
ly  c 
eric 
Th 
oper 
auto 
n  in 
ing 
m  pr 

and 

in 
-wet 
ygen 
de  i 
ces. 

the 
xcha 
mis 
ture 
n  f  o 
is  r 

to 
o  ad 
lite 


This  c 
losed  s 

pressu 
e  desig 
ation  a 
matic  o 
tensity 
chamber 
ovides 

mainte 
the  alg 
table, 

out  of 

nto  sol 

At  th 

algal 
nger. 

172  wa 

which 
r  fligh 
ecommen 
increas 
apt  the 
.   (Aut 


apabilit 
ystem  wh 
res  betw 
n  is  cap 
nd  is  ad 
peration 

on  the 

oxygen 
for  cont 
nance  of 
al  solut 
open  por 

the  alg 
ution  by 
e  same  t 
solution 
The  peak 
tts.  Th 
i  llustra 
t  applic 
ded  to  p 
e  the  pe 

system 
hor) 


y  is  provided 
ich  can  opera 
een  7.5  psia 
able  of  gravi 
aptable  to  au 

by  regulatio 
algae  in  resp 
level.  The  d 
inuous  harves 

an  adequate 
ion.   The  des 
e  membrane  fo 
al  solution  a 

partial  pres 
ime,  the  memb 

within  the  P 

power  requir 
e  system  is  m 
tes  a  pqssibl 
ation.  A  fol 
erform  furthe 
rformance  of 
for  testing  i 


in  a  com- 
te  at  at- 
and  14.7 
ty  indepen- 
tomatic  and 
n  of  illumi- 
onse  to  sur- 
esign  of  the 
ting  of  algal 
nutrient 
ign  utilizes 
r  diffusion 
nd  carbon 
sure  dif- 
rane  re- 
hotosynthetic 
ed  by  the 
ounted  on  a 
e  subsequent 
low-on  pro- 
r  development 
the  system 
n  an  orbiting 


AD-417  501      Div.   16 
(TISTB/MS)  OTS  price  $15.50 

Lever  Brothers  Co.,  Edgewater  N.  J. 

BASIC  STUDIES  IN  PERCUTANEOUS  ABSORPTION. 

Semi-annual  rept.  no.  5,  Jan-June  63, 

ed.  by  Leonard  J.  Vinson,  Walter  R.  Koehler, 

Thomas  Masurat  and  Edward  J.  Singer.  June  63, 

221p.  • 

Contract  DA18  108CML6573 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Absorption,  Skin),  ('Skin,  Ab- 
sorption), ('Lipids,  Skin),  Solvent  extraction, 
Diffusion,  Mater,  Chromatographic  analysis, 
Fatty  acids,  Phospholipids,  Tissues  (Biology), 
Penetration,  Electron  Laboratory  animals. 
Anatomical  models.  Enzymes,  Elect.-on  microscopy, 
Biochemistry. 


AD-417  512      Div.   16 
(TISTB/AAR)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Washington  School  of  Psychiatry,  D.  C. 

CONCEPTS  OF  ANOSOGNOSIA, 

by  Edwin  A.  Weinstein  and  Malvin  Cole.  Oct  62, 

34p. 

Contract  DA49  193md2100 

Dnclaiiified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Memory,  Psychiatry),  ('Psy- 
chiatry, Memory),  Brain,  Stimulation,  Language, 
Paralysis,  Neurology. 

A  study  of  45  cases  of  denial  of  hemiplegia 
and/or  neglect  of  the  affected  limbs  indicated  an 
alteration  of  perceptual-symbolic  function,  in 
which  one  side  of  the  body  was  represented  in 
metaphorical  and  delusional  language  and  non- 
verbally  in  analogous  acts  and  gestures.  Delu- 
sions and  attitudes  concerning  absence  of  the 
affected  side  were  concepts  rather  than  manifes- 
tations of  failure  to  receive  stimuli.   In  each 
case,  such  alterations  in  the  relationship  in  the 
environment  were  noted  by  accompanying  changes  in 
the  designation  of  place,  time,  objects  and/or 
person.   The  predominance  of  lesions  of  the  right 
brain  is  explained  by  the  inability  of  many  pa- 
tients with  left  brain  lesions  and  aphasic  diffi- 
culties to  use  metaphor,  idioms,  and  synonyms. 
The  etiology  is  multi-factorial.  The  brain  lesiea 
produces  the  somatosensory  deficit  and,  in  addi- 
tion, provides  the  necessary  conditions  for  an 
altered  threshold  of  interaction  in  the  environ- 
ment.  As  both  the  verbal  and  non-verbal  mani- 
festations are  to  an  extent  artefacts  of  the 


42 


situation  in  which  they  are  observed,  responses 
varied  with  the  conditions  of  examination.  The 
content  of  the  patterns  of  anosognosia,  as  shown, 
for  example,  in  personification  of  the  affected 
limbs,  can  be  correlated  with  pre-morbid  social 
relationships  and  cultural  roles.   (Author) 


AD-417  513     Dir.   16.  30 
(TISTB/AAR)  OTS  price  $2.60 


Harry  Diamond  Labs.,  Washington,  D.  C. 
PROPOSED  ACCEPTANCE  TEST  PROGRAM  FOR  ARMY  ARTI- 
FICIAL HEART  PUMP.  MODEL  1, 
by  James  W.  Joyce,  Jr.  2  May  63,  26p. 
HDL  ProJ.  31031 
HDL  TR1125  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Pumps,  Mechanical  organs), 
('Mechanical  organs.  Pumps),  Acceptability, 
Tests,  Army,  Quality  control.  Medical  research, 
Safety  devices.  Design.      {| 


Thirteen 
f ici  a  1  he 
acceptan 
the  pump 
satisf ie 
approxim 
tests,  t 
average 
per  minu 
The  Stan 
or  less 
the  fill 
deviat io 
per  minu 
per  ma  n  u 
ute.  It 
ance  tes 
models. 


pre 
art 
ce  t 
s  op 
d  th 
atio 
he 
f  req 
te  a 
dard 
and 
ing- 
ns  w 
te; 
te  0 

i  s 
t  pr 

(Au 


produc 
Pump, 
est  pr 
erate 
e  requ 
n.   Fo 
aximum 
uencie 
nd  0.1 
devia 
less  t 
pressu 
ere  7 
the  s  t 
r  less 
recomm 
ogram 
thor^ 


tion 
Model 
ogram 
as  re 
i  reme 
r  the 

devi 
s  and 

lite 
t  ions 
han  0 
re  re 
cycle 
andar 

and 
ended 
be  us 


mode 

1  , 

des 
quir 
nts 

fre 
atio 

flo 
r  pe 

wer 
.1  1 
spon 
s  pe 
d  de 
unde 

tha 
ed  t 


Is  of  t 
were  su 
igned  t 
ed.  Ea 
set  for 
queney- 
ns  from 
w  rates 
r  miaut 
e  5  eye 
iter  pe 
se  test 
r  miaut 
v  i  at  Ion 
r  0.  1  1 
t  the  p 
0  evalu 


he  Army 
bj  ect  ed 
0  i  nsur 
ch  of  t 
th  as  a 
f low-ra 
the  gr 
were  9 
e,  resp 
les  per 
r  minut 
s,  the 
e  and  0 
s  were 
iter  pe 
roposed 
ate  pro 


Art 

to 
e  th 
he  p 

fir 
te 
oup 

eye 
ect  i 

min 
e. 
maxi 

2  1 
4  cy 
r  mi 

ace 
duct 


i- 
an 

at 

umps 

st 


les 

vely . 

ute 

In 

mum 

iter 

cles 

n- 

ept- 

ion 


AD-417  522   Div.   16 
(TISTB/WA)  OTS  price  $3.60 


National  Defense  Medical  Center,  Taipei  (Taiwan). 
STUDIES  ON  SCHISTOSOMIASIS  JAPONICA  ON  TAIWAN. 
Interim  rept.,  1  Feb-31  July  6}^ 
by  0.  K.  Khaw.  31  July  63,  28p,[ 
Grant  DA  MD49  193  63G102 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Schistosoma,  Medical  research), 
('Medical  research.  Schistosoma),  Parasites, 
Ecology,  Epidemiology,  Diagnosis,  Disease 
vectors.  Intestine,  Statistical  data,  Immunity. 


Attemp 

Japoni 

Oncome 

Kaohsi 

snail 

feces 

intern 

except 

cercar 

positi 

•  406- 

teenag 


ts  were 
cum  inf 
laaia  f 
ung  Hsi 
interme 
of  dome 
al  orga 
for  th 
iae  in 
ve  reae 
MGL  ant 
ers  and 


made  to  find  out  foci  of  Schistosoma 
ection  in  the  two  new  areas  of 
ormosana  prevalence  in  Ilan  and 
en  (county)  by  exaaination  of  the 
diate  host,  stools  of  men,  and 
Stic  animals  and  rodents  and  their 
Its.   The  results  were  negative 
e  findings  of  16  forked-tail 
314.438  snails  (O.f.)  and  85 
tion  for  intradermal  test  with 
igen  among  1,807  fchool  children, 


peasants.  (Author 


AD-417  590     Div.   16 
(TISTB/WA)  OTS  price  $2.60 


California  U.,  Los  Angeles,  School  of  Medicine. 
STUDIES  OF  ADAPTATION  OF  PROTEAN  MALNUTRITION. 
Annuul  progress  rept.,  1  Dec  6^-30  Nov  63, 
by  Milton  E.  Rubini.   30  Nov  63,  24p. 
Contract  DA49  193MD2224 

Unclassified  report 


MEDICAL  SCIENCES  -  Division  16 

Descriptors:   ('Protein,  Nutrition),  Adapta- 
tion (Physiology),  Starvation,  Height,  Liver, 
Intestine,  Calcium,  Blood  proteins.  Diet,  Dogs, 
Rats,  Army  research. 

27The  rationale  and  technique  of  producing  a  stntic 
preparation  of  chronic  protein  mnlnutrition  in 
rats  nnd  dogs  is  reported.   The  technique  employs 
a  period  of  fasting  adjusted  to  initial  weight 
of  the  nnimal  and  then  ' ' t i trat i on ■ ■  to  a  low 
protein  intake  adequate  in  calories  to  maintain 
weight  at  70-80)1  of  initial  weight.   Such  animals 
have  been  observed  for  over  six  months.   They  are 
normally  active  and  appear  well.   Studies  of  such 
protein  deficient  animals  include:   (1)  Liver  and 
intenstine  mass  strikingly  reduced  while  bone 
growth  progresses;  (2)  Calcium  is  abosrbed  more 
avidly  and  labile  calcium  pool  is  turned  over 
more  rapidly;  (3)  Qualitative  and  quantitative 
changes  occur  in  serum  proteins  with  loss  of 
alpha  and  beta  globulins  and  relative  increase 
in  gamma  globulins;  and  (4)  Granuloma  formation 
is  inhibited.   (Author) 


•AD-417  649     Div.   16 
(TISTB/WA)   OTS  price  $1.60 

School  of  Aerospace  Medicine,  Brooks  Air  Force 
Base,  Tex. 

RESPIRATORY  FUNCTION  STUDIES  DURING  PROLONGED  EX- 
POSURE TO  SIMULATED  ALTITUDE  WITHOUT  HYPOXIA, 
by  Frode  Ulvedal,  Thomas  E.  Morgan,  Jr.,  Ralph 
Garr  Cutler,  and  Billy  E.  Welch.   May  63,  8p. 
Task  793002 
S4M-B  TD863  31         Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ('Respiration,  Physiology),  High 
altitude.  Spacecraft  cabins.  Simulation,  Con- 
trolled atmospheres.  Measurement. 


This  repo 
i  es  (tola 
breathi  ng 
made  duri 
ments  at 
of  18,000 
The  dural 
30  days  w 
■m.  Hg. 
noted  thr 
ti  tude  wi 
expo  sure, 
percentag 
second  of 
at  ground 
27,000  fe 
i  ncrease 
at  altitu 
to  be  due 
and  the  d 
The  expir 
change  du 
with  grou 


rt  de 
1  and 

capa 
ng  se 
groun 

feet 
ion  0 
ith  a 
A  red 
oughn 
th  a 

Tim 
e  of 

effo 

leve 
et  an 
i  n  ma 
de;  t 

to  t 
ecrea 
atory 
ri  ng 
nd  CO 


als 

tim 
city 
vera 
d  le 
.  27 
f    th 

PO 
ucti 
ut  t 
prom 
ed  V 
the 
rt  w 
1  wi 
d  18 
ximu 
hem 
he  i 
sed 

mi  n 
expo 
ntro 


with  res 
ed  vital 
,  and  ex 
1  space 
vel  and 
,000  fee 
e  experi 
sub  2  fr 
on  in  f o 
he  exper 
pt  reduc 
i  t al  cap 
FVC  expi 
as  great 
th  inter 
,000  fee 
m  breath 
agni  tude 
ncrea  se 
densi  ty 
ute  volu 
sure  to 
I.   (Aut 


pi  ra 
cap 
pira 
cabi 
at  s 
t,  a 
ment 
om  n 
reed 
imen 
tion 
aci  t 
red 
er  a 
medi 
t,  r 
ing 
of 
in  s 
of  t 
me  d 
alti 
hor) 


tory 
aci  t 
tory 
n  si 
imul 
nd  3 
s  wa 
orma 

vit 
ts  a 

at 
y  sh 
duri 
t  33 
ate 
espe 
capa 
the 
imul 
he  r 
oes 
tude 


f  unct 
y,  max 

mi  nut 
mulato 
ated  a 
3,500 
s  from 
1  leve 
al  cap 
t  simu 
the  on 
owed  t 
ng  the 
,500  f 
values 
cti  vel 
ci  ty  w 
change 
ated  a 
espi  re 
not  ap 

as  CO 


ion 
imum 
e  vo 
r  ex 
Itit 
feet 

14 
1  to 
aci  t 
late 
set 
hat 

fir 
eet 

at 

y. 

as  s 
s  ap 
Itit 
d  ga 
pear 
mpar 


stud- 

lume) 
perl- 
udes 

to 

243 
y  was 
d  al- 
of 
the 
st 
than 

An 

een 

pears 

ude 

s. 

to 
ed 


AD-417  650     Div.   16 
(TISTB/WA)   OTS  price  $1.10 

School  of  Aerospace  Medicine,  Brooks  Air  Force 

Base,  Tex. 

HUMAN  SYMPATHOADRENAL  RESPONSIVENESS  IN  AUTUMN, 

WINTER,  AND  SPRING, 

by  Ralph  P.  Feller  and  Henry  B.  Hale.   June  63, 

3p. 

Task  775801 

SAM-B  TOR63  46         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:  ('Adrenal  glands.  Climatology), 
Climatology,  Metabolism,  Physiology,  Epineph- 
rine, Saokes,  Anxiety,  Medical  research,  Man, 
Temperature. 


43 


Division  17  -  METALLURGY 


By  use 
syapa th 
231  bea 
(autuan 
tested 
tion  wi 
r ine  an 
inephr i 
prov  ide 
and  ind 
lowest 
interae 
pears  t 
Saoker s 
nonsaok 
added , 
ing  out 
er  sea  s 


of  u 
oadr 
Ithy 
,  wi 
at  t 
th  s 
d  no 
ne/e 
d  th 
ica  t 
in  a 
diat 
o  be 

had 
ers  ; 
it  t 

the 
ons. 


rinar 
ena  1 

huma 

nter , 

herao 

ea  son 

repin 

pinep 

e  nos 

ed  th 

utunn 

e  lev 

the 

high 

a  nd 

ended 

chan 

(Au 


y  ca  te 
a  ct i vi 
n  subj 
and  s 
neutra 

(P  < 
ephr in 
hrine 
t  c  lea 
a  t  syn 
,  high 
el  in 
donina 
er  epi 
when  t 

to  ac 
ge  in 
thor) 


cho lani 
ty  leve 
ects  ov 
pring), 
lity. 
.01)  wa 
e  outpu 
ratio, 
r-cut  s 
pa  thoad 
est  in 
spring, 
nt  cate 
nephrin 
he  fact 
t  a  s  an 
respons 


ne  determinations, 
Is  were  appraised  in 
er  three  seasons 

with  the  subjects 
Significant  varia- 
s  found  for  epineph- 
t  and  for  the  norep- 

The  latter  aefsure 
easonal  variation 
renal  activity  was 
winter,  and  at  an 

Norepinephrine  ap- 
cholaaine  in  winter, 
e  values  than  did 
or  of  anxiety  was 

intensifier,  bring- 
iveness  in  the  cool- 


AD-iVI?   652 
(TISTB/WA) 


Div.      16 
OTS   price   $1 


60 


School    of   Aerospace   Medicine,    Brooks   Air   Force 

Base,    Tex. 

A  SCREENING  EXAMINATION  FOR  DETECTION  OF  GINGIVAL 

AND  PERIODONTAL  BREAKDOWN  AND  LOCAL  IRRITANTS, 

by  TiBOthy  J.  O'leary,  NiUiam  A.  Gibson,  Jr.,, 

Ira  L.  Shannon,  Carlos  F.  Schuessler  and  Claude 

L.  Nabers.   July  63,  lOp. 

Task  775602 

SAM-B  TDR63  51         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Dentistry,  Medical  research). 
Diseases,  Teeth,  Mouth,  Detection,  Training, 
Dental  personnel. 

Methods  of  detecting  gingival  a nd  per iodonta  1 
breakdown  and  periodontal  irritants  were  studied: 
(1)  Nith  a  coaprehensive  periodontal  exaaination 
used  as  a  criterion,  three  screening  examinations 
for  the  detection  of  periodontal  disorders  were 
evaluated.   Two  systems,  the  ''mesial*'  and  the 
••mesial  plus  distal''  proved  94.1  and  98.0  % 
accurate.   (2)  By  use  of  the  mesial  screening 
system,  inter-  and  intra-examiner  consistency  be- 
tween examinations  on  the  same  individual  was  con- 
sidered.  (3)  Agreement  of  the  periodontists  on 
scoring  disease  was  checked.   (4)  "General  den- 
tists were  trained  in  the  use  of  the  mesial 
screening  system  and  the  system  for  scoring  local 
irritants.   After  3  hours  of  training,  six  den- 
tists independently  assessed  20  subjects  on  two 
occasions.   Nith  the  chief  investigator's  score 
used  as  the  criterion,  the  participating  dentists 
failed  to  detect  advanced  gingival  or  periodontal 
disease  in  only  3  of  78  subjects.   When  failures 
to  refer  and  wrong  referrals  were  combined,  er- 
rors by  dentist  ranged  from  10  to  30$.   (Author) 


AD-417  665     DlT.   16 
(TISTB/WA)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Stanford  Research  Inst.,  Menlo  Park,  Calif. 
FALLOUT  NUCLIDE  SOLUBILITY,  FOLIAGE  CONTAMINA- 
TION, AND  PLANT  PART  UPTAKE  CONTOUR  RATIOS, 
by  Carl  F.  Miller.   July  63.  30p. 
SRI  ProJ.  IMUA021 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Radioactive  fallout.  Contamina- 
tion), Plants  (Botany),  Physiology,  Solubility, 
Mathematical  models.  Food,  Soils,  Absorption 
( Biologi  cal ) . 

Mathematical  formulations  for  fallout  nuclide 
solubility,  foliage  contamination,  and  plant  part 
uptake  contour  ratios  are  presented  for  estimat- 
ing the  degree  to  which  various  radionuclides  in 
fallout  enter  the  food  chains.   The  nuclide 
solubility  is  determined,  for  the  fallout  from  a 
land-surface  detonation,  mainly  by  the  properties 
of  the  soil  carrier  material  at  the  point  of 
detonation  and  other  conditions  of  detonation. 
The  major  parameters  which  determine  foliage 
contamination  are  the  size  of  the  deposited 
particles,  the  foliage  surface  density,  and  the 
fallout  deposit  level.   The  type  of  leaf  surface 
and  its  orientation  are  also  factors,  but  the 
available  data  are  not  adequate  to  resolve  the 
effect  of  these  two  factors  on  the  direct  con- 
tamination of  foliage.   Very  few  data  are 
available  on  the  change  in  foliar  contamination 
with  plant  size  or  age  for  animal  crops.  (Author) 


17.    METALLURGY 


AD-417  111      Div.   17 
(TISTM/AM)  OTS  price  $1.75 

Defense  Documentation  Center,  Cameron  Station, 
Alexandria,  Va.  (223U) 

LIQUID  METALS,  LIQUID  METAL  ALLOYS  AND  THEIR 
APPLICATIONS. 
A  rept.  bibliography, 

eomp.  by  Angelo  Muccino.  Sep  63,  3'I1  refs. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Bibliographies,  Liquid  metals), 
(•Liquid  metals.  Bibliographies),  ("Abstracts, 
Liquid  metals).  Heat  transfer,  Thermody namica. 
Physical  properti^.  Electrical  properties. 
Corrosion,  Hydraulic  fluids.  Handling,  Hazards, 
Alloys,  Fluid  mechanics.  Mechanical  properties. 
Power,  Chemical  properties.  Coolants,  Cooling, 
Electrochemistry,  Design,  Handbooks ,  Lubri- 
cants, Lubrication,  Seals  (Stoppers),  Surface 
properties.  Transport  properties. 


AD-A17  660      Div.   16 
(TISTB/AAR)  OTS  price  $2.60 

California  U.,  Berkeley. 
(No  title)  . 

Technical  progress  rept.  no.  26,  1  Jan- 
30  June  59. 
30  June  59,  551p. 

Contracts  N7onr29536  and  N7onr29540 
ONR  0  792  19  Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ("Pseudomonas ,  Scientific  re- 
search), ("Microorganisms,  Scientific  re- 
search), (•Bacteria.  Scientific  research). 
Physiology,  Metabolism,  Space  biology,  De- 
tection, Environmental  tests,  Pasturella, 
Viruses,  Infections,  Brucella,  Pathology, 
Immunity,  Aerosols,  Coccidioides ,  Antigens 
and  antibodies,  Cells,  NaTil  research. 


AD-il17  137      Div.   17 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $ii.60 

IIT  Research  Inst.,  Chicago,  111. 

HIGH  TEMPERATURE  OXIDATION  PROTECTIVE  COATINGS 

FOR  VANADIUM-BASE  ALLOYS. 

Final  rept.,  13  Sep  62-12  Aug  63. 

12  Sep  63,  Up.  Bept.  no.  B6001  5 

Contract  N600  19  59182 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Vanadium  alloys.  Protective 
treatments),  ("Niobium  alloys,  Protective 
treatments).  Coatings,  Metal  coatings,  Silicon, 
Nickel,  Cobalt,  Nickel  compounds,  Silicon  com- 
pounds. Cobalt  compounds.  Processing,  Oxi- 
dation, Flame  spraying,  Titanium  alloys. 
Zirconium  alloys.  Carbon  alloys. 


44 


Basic  pa 
temperat 
cai ion — 
niques  h 
0.030  in 
dynami  c 
coat  ing 
def ormat 
with  eit 
silicon 
ness,  i . 
life  of 
condi  t  io 
Sixteen 
cont aini 
were  pac 
(Author) 


ck-si 
ure, 
and  e 
ave  b 
ch  sh 
oxida 
adher 
ion. 
her  a 
pack 

e., 

V-60 
ns  is 
other 
ng  va 
k-sil 


liconizi 
act  i vato 
dge  and 
een  opti 
eet  with 
tion  lif 
ence  dur 
Process 
n  isolat 
yields  c 
2.25  to 
w/o  Cb-1 
greater 
vanadi  u 
rious  re 
iconized 


ng  p 
r  CO 
surf 
mize 

res 
e,  c 
ing 
ing 
ed  0 
oat  i 
3  mi 

"/o 

tha 
m-co 
f  rac 

and 


arameter 
ncentrat 
ace  prep 
d  for  th 
pect  to 
oating  t 
elastic 
for  8  ho 
r  mixed 
ngs  of  o 
Is.   Sta 

Ti  coat 
n  500  ho 
lumbium 
tory  met 

oxidat i 


s — time, 
ion  and  lo- 
aration  tech- 
in  0.020  to 
static  and 
hickness,  and 
and  plastic 
urs  at  2150  F 
act  i vator- 
ptimuB  thick- 
tic  oxidat  ion 
ed  under  these 
urs  at  2200  F. 
base  alloys 
al  additions 
on  tested. 


AD-ii17  162     Div.   17,  25 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  |1.60 


Columbia    U. ,    N.    Y. 

A    GENERALIZED    THEORY    OF    STRAIN-RATE-DEPENDENT 

PLASTIC   WAVE    PROPAGATION    IN    BARS, 

by   Jacob   Lubliner.    Aug   63,    I6p.    Technical    rept. 

no.  33;  CU3  63 

Contract  Nonr26686,  ProJ.  NR064.  ^28 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Mechanical  waves,  Metals), 
("Metals,  Mechanical  waves),  Stresses,  Elas- 
ticity, Deformation,  Plasticity,  Metals,  Math- 
ematical analysis.  Differential  equations. 
Equations,  Loading  (Mechanics),  Dynamics, 
Mathematical  model.  Theory,  Relaxation  time. 
Impact  shock.  Propagation. 

A  theory  of  plastic  wave  propagation  in  bars  is 
formulated  on  the  basis  of  a  general  quasi- 
linear  constitutive  equation.   It  is  shown  that 
the  ''strain-rate-independent''  and  ''strain- 
rate-dependent''  theories  are  special  cases  of 
the  generalized  theory,  and  conditions  are 
shown  under  which  one  or  the  other  nay  be 
valid.   (Author) 


AD-417  185 
(TISTM/AM) 


Div. 
OTS  price 


17,  U 
18.10 


Defense  Metals  Information  Center,  Columbus, 

Ohio. 

DEFENSE  METALS  INFORMATION  CENTER  SELECTED 

ACCESSIONS.  I 

comp.  by  Patricia  B.  Plate.   July  63,  68p. 

Contract  AF33  616  7747.  ProJ.  2  8  8975 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Bibliographies,  Materials), 
Metals,  Alloys,  Ceramic  materials.  Graphite, 
Cobalt  alloys,  Nickel  alloys.  Steels,  Stainless 
steels.  Beryllium,  Titanium,  Magnesium,  Sili- 
con, Chromium,  Molybdenum,  Coatings,  Rhenium, 
Tantalum,  Vanadium,  Tungsten,  Mechanical  prop- 
erties. Welding,  Corrosion,  Rolling  (Metal- 
lurgy), Refi;actory  metals  and  alloys.  Niobium. 

Contents:   High-Strength  Alloys — Cobalt  base; 
Nickel  base;  Engineering  steels;  Stainless 
steels;  and  Iron  base.   Light  Metals — Beryllium; 
Titanium;  Magnesium;  and  Silicon.   Nonmetal- 
lics — Carbon,  Graphite;  Special  refractories; 
and  Ceramic  oxide.   Refractory  Metals — Colum- 
bium;  Chromium;  Molybdenum;  Rhenium;  Tantalum; 
Vanadium;  Tungsten;  and  Platinun  group.   Miscel- 
laneous— Coatings;  Applications;  and  Composites. 


AD-417  231       Div.   17,  25. 
(TISTE/CRJ)  OTS  price  $2.60 


Rome  Air  Development  Center,  Grtffiss  Air  Force 
Base,  N.  Y. 


METALLURGY  -  Division  17 

SIMPLIFIED  DETERMINATION  OF  DIELECTRIC  CONSTANTS 

APPLICABLE  TO  MICROWAVE  ABSORBERS, 

by  Roger  Ringlund,  Bruno  Beek  and  Karl  Kirk. 

June  63,  19p. 

Pro.).  5546,  Task  554603 

RADC  TDR63  241  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Dielectrics,  Materials), 
("Materials,  Dielectric  properties).  Micro- 
wave frequency.  Measurement,  Test  methods. 
Theory,  Functions,  Electric  fields.  Magnetic 
fields.  Absorption,  Microwaves. 

A  process  was  studied  which  allows  the  rapid  test- 
ing of  selected  dielectric  materials  having  low 
loss.   This  process  was  evolved  by  considering 
the  general  functions  which  provide  dielectric 
constant  and  loss  tangent  and  by  making  certain 
acceptable  assumptions.   The  method  of  leasure- 
ment  required  the  direct  determination  of  the 
wavelength  existing  in  the  material  under  test. 
For  selected  materials,  the  validity  of  this 
measurement  is  exemplified  and  discussed. 
(Author) 


AD-417  237     Div.   17,  4 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $1.60 

IIT  Research  Inst.,  Chicago,  111. 
EMBRITTLEMENT  OF  METALS  BY  ORGANIC  LIQUIDS. 
Quarterly  rept.  no.  3,  1  June-31  Aug  63. 
16  Sep  63,  12p.  Rept.  no.  IITRI  B183B2  3 
Contract  DA110RD022  3108 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Steel,  Brittleness) ,  ('Metals, 
Organic  compounds),  ("Organic  compounds, 
Metals),  Alcohols,  Exposure,  Liquids,  Tensile 
properties.  Stresses,  Fracture  (Mechanics), 
Loading  (Mechanics),  Fatigue  (Mechanics), 
Water,  Failure  (Mechanics),  Tests. 

It  is  shown  that  embr ittlement  of  high-strength 
steel  can  be  revealed  by  the  use  of  a  deeply 
and  sharply  notched  specimen  in  tension-tension 
fatigue.   Test  results  show  a  relationship 
between  degree  of  embr ittlement  and  the  length 
of  long  chain  alcohols.   In  this  series  water 
appears  to  behave  as  an  alcohol.   Moreover,  the 
embr ittlement  by  water  is  essentially  indepen- 
dent of  pH  and  the  presence  of  saline  solutes. 
(Author) 


AD-417  253 
(TISTM/BRW) 


Div.   17 
OTS  price  |2, 


60 


Technische  Hochschule,  Aachen  (Germany). 

RECRYSTALLIZATION  OF  SINGLE  CRYSTALS. 

Final  technical  rept., 

by  Kurt  Lucke.  Aug  63,  17p. 

Contract  DA91  591  EUC  2438 

Unclassified  report 


riDtors:   ("Single  crystals,  Recrystalli- 
on),  ("Metallic  crystals.  Crystal  growth). 


Descr i 
zat  i 

Silver,  Aluminum,  Aluminum  alloys.  Manganese 
alloys.  Deformation,  Nucleation,  Heat  treat- 
ment. Theory,  Crystals. 


Grain  bounda 
t ai ned  by  s i 
been  studied 
strained  sin 
ation  has  be 
on  Al  and  Al 
tained.  The 
results  has 
quantitative 
tering  of  th 
tion,  (2)  by 


ry  motion  in  silver  bi 
ntering  of  two  single 
The  work  on  growth 
gle  crystals  after  art 
en  continued,   Interes 
-Mn  alloys  and  on  Ag  h 

theoretical  interpret 
been  promoted  by  (I)  i 

description  of  the  or 
e  crystals  obtained  by 

developing  a  theory  0 


-crystals  ob- 
crystals  has 
select  ion  in 
ificial  nucle- 
ting  results 
ave  been  ob- 
ation  of  these 
ntroduction  of 
ientation  scat- 
growth  selec- 
f  growth  selec- 


45 


Division  17  -  METALLURGY 

tion  in  single  crystals  on  a  statistical  basis 
and  by  applying  this  theory  to  the  above  men- 
tioned oeasurenents,  and  (3)  by  inproving  the 
physical  theory  of  grain  boundary  motion  in  the 
presence  of  impurity  atoms.   (Author) 


AD-A17  ^13 
(TISTM/BRW) 


Div.   17. 
OTS  price  $1 


26 
10 


Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 

Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 

THE  FEASIBILITY  OF  THE  USE  OF  LIOUID-METAL 

FUSIONS  AS  LUBRICANTS, 

by  A.  N.  Tynnyy,  M.  I.  Chayevskiy  and  V.  A. 

Teterskiy.  15  Aug  63,  9p. 

FTD  TT63  "ill*  Unclassified  report 


In  order  to  develop  ti 
yield  strength  in  the 
a  series  of  15  eight-p 
pared  at  two  interstit 
their  evaluation,  l^  fi 
prepared  and  tested  bo 
Weldability  studies  wi 
sheet  material.  Beta 
been  determined  for  ea 
25-gram  ingots.  Meltin 
pound  ingots  have  been 
heat  treating  and  test 
specimens  are  in  progr 
testing  of  specimens  w 
alloys  and  the  data  ar 
(Author) 


tanium  alloys  with  0.1^ 
range  2^0.000-260,000  psi, 
ound  alloys  are  being  pre- 
ial  levels.   Following 
fty-pound  alloys  will  be 
th  as  sheet  and  bar  stock. 
11  be  performed  on  the 
transus  temperatures  have 
ch  of  the  30  a  Hoys  on 
g  and  forging  of  the  eight- 
completed  and  machining, 
ing  of  tensile  and  impact 
ess.   Heat  treatment  and 
ere  completed  for  seventeen 
e  included  in  this  report. 


Trans,  from  Voprosy  Mashi novedeniya  i  Prochnosti 
V  Mash i no  St royeni i ,  Izdatel'stvo  Akademii  Nauk 
Ukrainskoy  SSR.  Kiev,  9:8,  pp.  41-^6.  1962. 

Descriptors:   ('Liquid  metals.  Lubricants), 
(•Bearings,  Lubrication),  (»Gears,  Lubrica- 
tion), High  temperature  research.  Feasibility 
studies,  Sodium,  Lead  alloys.  Tin  alloys. 
Steel,  Friction,  Chlorine  compounds,  Sulfur 
compounds,  Eutectics,  Salts,  Bismuth  alloys. 
Cadmium  alloys. 

The  use  of  fusions  of  low-melting  metals  as 
lubricants  in  sliding  bearings  and  worm  reduction 
gears  is  proposed  in  this  article.   Such  use  of 
fusions  will  enable  us  to  eliminate  the  special 
cooling  deviceji^  used  at  the  present  time  for 
cooling  friction  components  in  high-temperature 
installation  lubricated  with  mineral  oil,  and  to 
considerably  increase  the  efficiency  of  friction 
pairs'.   (Author) 


AD-ii17  ^69      Div.   17,  U 
(TISTM/AMS)  OTS  price  $8. 60 

Battelle  Memorial  Inst.,  Columbus,  Ohio. 

DEFENSE  METALS  INFORMATION  CENTER,  SELECTED 

ACCESSIONS, 

comp.  by  Mary  F.  Banks.  Aug  63,  73p. 

Contract  AF33  616  77^7,  Proj .  2  8  8975 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Metals,  Abstracts),  ("Alloys, 
Abstracts),  ("Abstracts,  Metals),  ("Bibliog- 
raphiei,  Metals),  Heat  resistant  metals  and 
alloys.  Refractory  metals  and  alloys,  Cobalt 
alloys.  Nickel  alloys.  Steel,  Stainless  steel. 
Iron  alloys.  Beryllium,  Titanium.  Magnesium, 
Silicon,  Carbon,  Graphite,  Refractory  materials. 
Ceramic  materials.  Oxides.  Niobium,  Chromium, 
Molybdenum.  Rhenium,  Tantalum,  Vanadium, 
Tungsten,  Platinum,  Coatings,  Composite 
nateri  als. 


AD-ii17  ^72 
(TISTM/AMS) 


Div.       17 
OTS   price   |i;.60 


New    York    U.,    Coll.   -of    Engineering,    N.    Y. 

DEVELOPMENT    OF    TOUGH,     HIGH    STRENGTH    ALPHA-BETA 

TITANIUM-BASE    ALLOYS    AT    2^0,000-260,000    PSI    YIELD 

STRENGTH  LEVEL. 

Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  3,  25  Dec  62- 

25  Mar  63, 

by    P.    A.    Farrar    and    H.    Margolin.    Mar    63,    ^1p. 

Contract    DA30   0690RD3690,    Proj.    59332008 

(KAL   TRiiOI/300    2  Unclassified    report 

Descriptors:       ('Titanium  alloys.    Experimental 
data).    Aluminum   alloys.    Vanadium   alloys.    Tin 
alloys.    Tensile    properties.    Iron   alloys.    Copper 
alloys,    Ductility,    Oxygen,    Carbon,    Nitrogen, 
Transition    temperature,    Toughness,    Hot    working, 
ZirconiuB  alloys.     . 


AD-417   ^8P  Div.       17 

(TISTM/AM)    OTS    price    $1.10 

Pennsylvania   State      U. ,    University   Park. 

EFFECTS   OF    TRI AXIAL    STRESSES   ON   MECHANICAL 

PROPERTIES   OF    METALS    UNDER    HIGH    PRESSURE. 

Final    rept.,    1    Oct    61-30   Sep   62. 

5   Sep   63,    3p. 

Grant    AF    AF0SR62    113 

AFOSR    5273  Unclassified    report 

Descriptors:       ("Metals,    Mechanical    properties), 
("Hydrostatic    pressure,    Stresses),    Report, 
Plasticity,    Deformation,    Theory,    Fatigue    (Me- 
chanics),   Life    expectancy.    Test    equipment. 
Damping,    Internal    friction,    Anisotropy. 


AD-/i17    507        Div.       17,    U,    30 
(TISTM/AM)    OTS   price   $2.60 

General  Dynamics,    Fort   Worth,    Tex. 

ULTRAHIGH    PRESSURE   AS   A    TOOL    FOR    MOLECULAR 

ENGINEERING, 

by    E.    Leigh   Secrest.       11    Mar    63.    27p.      Rept.    no. 

ERR    FWI92 

Contract  AF33  657  112U 

Unclassified  report 

Presented  at  Oklahoma  State  University,  Still- 
water, Oklahoma,  11  March  1963,  as  a  part  of  the 
Engineering  Lecture  Series  of  the  Department  of 
Engineering. 

Descriptors:   ("Materials,  Engineering),  ("High 
pressure  research.  Materials),  Phase  studies. 
Graphite,  Carbon,  Bismuth,  Diamonds,  Synthesis, 
—^Pressure,  Resistance  (Electrical),  Test  methods, 
Test  equipment,  Silicon  compounds.  Oxides, 
Impact  shock.  Shock  waves. 

Some  of  the  ways  in  which  ultrahigh  pressure  (UHP) 
is  being  used  in  materials  science  laboratories 
as  a  tool  for  molecular  engineering  are  presented. 
(Author) 


AD-^17  550      Div.   17 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $2.60 

New  York  U, ,  N.  Y. 

A  STUDY  OF  THE  FACTORS  AFFECTING  THE  DECOMPOSI- 
TION OF  THE  INTERMEDIATE  PHASE  GAMMA  Ti3Al, 
Rept.  for  1  Dec  61-31  Jan  63, 
by  P.  A.  Farrar  and  H.  Margolin.  May  63,  l6p. 
Contract  AF33  657  768^,  Proj.  7351,  Task  735105 
ASD  TDR63  325,  pt.  1 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Titanium  alloys.  Phase 
studies),  ("Aluminum  alloys.  Phase  studies), 
( "Intermetal lie  compounds.  Decomposition), 
Preparation,  Rolling  (Metallurgy),  Heat  treat- 


46 


MIUTARY  SCIENCES  AND  OPERATIONS  -  Division  18 


ment,  Metallography,  Microstructur e.  Zirconium 
alloys.  Copper  alloys ,  'Molybdenum  alloys, 
Niobium  alloys.  Tantalum  alloys,  Vanadium 
alloys.  Carbon  alloys,  Silver  alloys,  Sintering, 
Melting,  Forging. 


In  ord 

decomp 

Ti3Al 

1000, 

effect 

compos 

ties  i 

7-1  55t 

pletio 

lected 

determ 

(Autho 


er  to  St 

osition 
tentativ 
850,  700 

of  cert 
i tion  ra 
n  the  bi 
Al  are  n 
n  of  the 

8  pound 
ined  and 
r) 


udy  the  factors 

of  the  intermed 

e  partial  isoth 

and  600  C  were 

ain  Beta  stabil 

tes  was  also  st 

nary  Ti-Al  syst 

ow  being  studie 

phase  diagram 

ingots  will  be 

mechanic  a  1  pro 


effecting  the 
iate  phase  gamma 
ermal  sections  at 

determined.   The 
iters  on  the  de- 
udied.   Uncertain- 
em  in  the  range  of 
d.   Following  corn- 
work,  three  se- 

nelted,  TTT  curves 
parties  evaluated. 


AD-^17  557   Div.   17,  25 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  111. 00 

Johns  Hopkins  U.  ,  Baltimore,  M() 
REACTION  OF  FINE  METAL  WIRES  TO  IMPOSED  LOADS 
by  P.  W.  Kingman,  Robert  E.  Green,  Jr.,  and 
Robert  B.  Pond,  Sr.  Jan  63,  139p. 
Contract  DA36  034  5090RD3377  , 

Unclassifiitd  report 


Descriptors:   ("Aluminum,  Compressive  prop- 
erties), ("Single  crystals.  Aluminum),  Crystal 
growth.  Deformation,  Strain  (Mechanics), 
Stresses,  Wire. 


The  appl 
sion  tes 
selected 
the  pres 
This  siz 
dependen 
and  or ie 
the  pred 
harden  in 
for  dupl 
the  magn 
strain  c 


icatio 
t  to  s 
diame 
ence  o 
e  ef f e 
t ,  and 
nta tio 
iction 
gins 
ex  sli 
i  tude 
urve. 


n  of  a 
ingle 
ters  f 
f  n  di 
ct  wa  s 
it  wa 
n  depe 
s  of  S 
ingle 
p  show 
but  no 
except 


con 
crys 
rom 
a  met 

f  ou 
s  su 
nden 
eege 
slip 
ed  a 
t  th 

in 


stent 
ta  Is 
1/4  t 
er-de 
nd  to 
ggest 
ce  we 
r'  s  t 
.  Sp 
slig 
e  sha 
some 


geometry  compret- 
of  a  1  umi num  of 
0  1/64  in.  showed 
pendent  size  effect. 

be  orientation 
ed  that  the  size 
re  consistent  with 
heory  of  work 
ecimens  oriented 
ht  size  effect  on 
pe  of  the  stress- 
cases.   (Author) 


AD-417  623     Div.   17 
(TISTM/BRW)  OTS  price  $2.00 


Aerojet-General  Corp.,  Azusa,  Calif. 

STRESS-CORROSION  CRACKING  OF  HIGH-STRENGTH 

ALLOYS. 

Final  rept.,  1  July  62-1  June  63, 

by  R.  B.  Setterlund.   Sep  63,  27p.  Rept.  no. 

Contract  DA04  4950RD3069 

Unclassified  report 


2684 


Descriptors:   ("Steel,  Corrosion),  ("Titanium 
•  Hoys,  Corrosion),  ("Stresses,  Corrosion), 
Fracture  (Mechanics),  Alloys,  Tool  steel. 
Nickel  alloys.  Aging  (Materials),  Corrosive 
gases,  Corrosive  liquids.  Test  methods,  Humid- 
ity, Salts,  Environmental  tests.  Aluminum  al- 
loys. Vanadium  alloys.  Water,  Hydrocarbons, 
Heat  treatment.  Welds,  Cobalt  alloys.  Theory, 
Electrochemistry,  Rocket  cases.  Mechanical 
properties.  Protective  treatments,  Plastic 
coatings,  Fractography ,  Electron  microscopy. 


A  St 

perf 
5  he 
4V  t 
unde 
anne 
mara 
viro 
wate 
(Olu 


ress-corros ion-crack ing  investigation  was 
ormed  on  1  heat  of  20%-nickel  maraging  steel, 
ats  of  18$-nickel  maraging  steel,  and  6AI- 
itanium  alloy.   These  alloys  were  tested 
r  three  metallurgical  conditions:   (1) 
aled  and  maraged,  (2)  cold-reduced  and 
ged,  and  (3)  welded  and  maraged.   Test  en- 
nments  included  aerated  distilled  water,  tap 
r,  and  3%   NaCl  and  0.25/K  sodium  dichromate 
tiont,  as  well  as  ambient  air,  140  F  water- 


saturated  air,  seacoast  atmospheric  exposure, 
hydrocarbon  oil,  soluble  oil-water  mixtures  and 
trichoroethylene.   Test  methods  included  both 
two-point  loaded  beams  and  tensile-loaded 
samples  having  fatigue-crack  stress-raisers. 
(Author) 

AD-^17  675      Div.   17 
(TISTM/REB)  OTS  price  $1.60 

MSA  Research  Corp.,  Gallery,  Pa. 

FACTORS  AFFECTING  TH  COMPATIBILITY  OF  LIQUID 

CESIUM  WITH  CONTAINMENT  METALS. 

Quarterly  progress  rept.  no.  4,  June-Aug  63, 

by  F.  Tepper  and  J.  Greer.  I3  Sep  63,  9p.   Rept. 

no.  63  126 

Contract  AF33  657  9168 

Unclssified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Cesium.  Compatibility),  ("Cor- 
rosive liquids.  Cesium),  Refractory  metals 
and  alloys.  Niobium  alloys.  Zirconium  alloys. 
Molybdenum  alloys.  Titanium  alloys.  Liquid 
metals.  Solubility,  Corrosion,  Reaction  kinet- 
ics, Boi ling. 


Work 
ni  sms 
ium  0 
molyb 
t  ions 
of  TD 
cesi  u 
vs  Cb 
heate 
2500 
al  loy 
ref  ra 
tempe 
solub 
stage 


is  conti 

associa 

n  Haynes 

denum-1/ 

have  be 

Nickel, 

Diss 

-IZr  and 

d  in  a  c 

F  respec 

s  in  1 i  q 

ctory  me 

rature. 

i  lity  of 

.  (Autho 


nuing 
ted  wi 
-25,  c 
2SS  tit 
en  per 

a  di  s 
imi lar 

Cb-IZ 
esium 
t  i vely 
uid  ce 
tal  cr 

A  dev 

carbo 
r) 


on  investigation  of  mecha- 
th  the  attack  of  liquid  ces- 
olumbium-1$  zirconium  and 
aniuffl.   Preliminary  evalua- 
formed  on  the  compatibility 
persion  alloy,  with  liquid 

metal  capsules  of  Haynes-25 
r  vs  Mo-1/2Ti  have  been 
environment  at  1800  F  and 

Solubility  studies  of  the 
slum  are  underway,  utilizing 
ucibles  for  sampling  at 
ice  for  determination  of  the 
n  in  cesium  is  in  the  design 


AD-417  692     Div.   17 
(TISTM/BRW)   OTS  price  $7.60 

Du  Pont  Metals  Center,  E.  I.  Ou  Pont  De  Nemours 
and  Co.  Inc.,  Baltimore,  Md. 

THE  DEVELOPMENT  OF  OPTIMUM  MANUFACTURING  METHODS 
FOR  COLUMBIUM  ALLOY  SHEET. 
Interim  rept.  no.  9,  15  Dec  62-15  July  63. 
by  A.  L.  Mincher.  31  Aug  63,  62p. 
Contract  AF33  6OO  39942.  ASD  Proj.  no.  7  784 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Niobium  alloys.  Manufacturing 
methods),  ("Sheets,  Processing),  Refractory 
metals  and  alloys.  Tungsten  alloys,  Zirconium 
alloys.  Carbon  alloys.  Mechanical  properties. 
Physical  properties,  Tensile  properties. 
Stresses,  Rupture,  Strain  (Mechanics),  Micro- 
structure,  High  temperature  research.  Creep, 
Melting,  Extrusion,  Rolling  (Metallurgy),  Hot 
working,  Cold  working.  Heat  treatment,  Agino 
(Materials). 


0.030 
sheet  conversion  and  evalua- 
tion of  properties  are 


Details 


reported.   (Author) 


18. 


MILITARY  SCIENCES  AND 
OPERATIONS 


AD-417   104  Div.       18 

(TISTB/WA)    OTS   price   $2. 


60 


RAND  Corp.,  Santa  Monica,  Calif. 
ON  LOCAL  WAR  DOCTRINE. 


47 


Division  19  -  NAVIGATION 

by  MalcolB  W.  Hoag.   Aug  61,  26p.   Rept.  no. 

P2A33 

Unclaitlfied  report 

Descriptors:   (•Limited  war).  Theory,  Psychol- 
ogy. Armed  Forces  (Foreign),  Guerrilla  war- 
fare. Military  strategy,  Nuclear  weapons. 


AD-^17  525       Div.   18 
(TISTB/AAR)  OTS  price  $2.60 

George  Wnshington  U.,  Washington.  D.  C. 

A  LOGISTICS  PERFORMANCE  INDEX. 

by  W.  H.  Marlow  nnd  W.  L.  Wilkinson.  13  Aug  63, 

22p. 

Contracts  Nonr76103  ^nd  Nonr76105,  Projs.  NR 

3i;5  107  nnd  NH04.7  001 

«  Unclnssified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Logistics.  Effectiveness). 
Operntion.  Mnt  hera:it  i  c  n  1  nnnlysis,  Subm:rines. 

Identifiers:   1963,  Perforannce  index.  Deploy- 
ment, Linenr  weights. 

This  paper  introduces  ;  simple  performance  index 
for  use  as  a  'figure  of  merit'  or  'over-all  meas- 
ure of  effectiveness.'  for  particijlar  means  of 
accomplishing  a  given  operi'tion.   A  special 
linear  form  of  the  gener  1  index  is  developed  in 
detail  and  its  ::pplication  is  illustrated  for 
two  c  'ses:   transportation  to  support  overseas 
deployments  and  submarine  repair  parts  inventory 
problems.  (Author) 


AD--i17  ItU 
(TISTM/BRW) 


Div.   18 
OTS  price  $9. 


60 


Dunlap  and  Associates  Inc.,  Stamford,  Conn. 
A  STUDY  OF  PROCUREMENT  COSTS  AT  THE  SHIPS  PARTS 
CONTROL  CENTER.   VOLUME  I.   CONCEPTS.  METHODOLO- 
GY. AND  RESULTS. 
31  July  61,  lO^p. 
Contract  Nonr2360  00 

Unclassified  report 

r 

Descriptors:   (*Naval  procurement.  Costs), 
(•Logistics,  Naval  research).  Theory,  Data, 
Numerical  analysis.  Mathematical  prediction. 
Mathematical  models. 


This  project  is  part  of 
program  in  logistics  of 
and  Accounts,  Oepartmen 
pose  is  to  develop  cost 
by  existing  and  foresee 
tory  control,  and  I'ogis 
cision  rules  for  the  Na 
B  of  the  project  is  con 
costs  at  the  Ships  Part 
dictive  cost  functions 
which  distinguish  betwe 
chase  action  (e.g.,  pur 
contracts,  etc.),  sourc 
(e.g.,  reviews  of  syste 
from  the  fleet,  etc.), 
procedures.   (Author) 


the  applied  research 
the  Bureau  of  Supplies 
t  of  the  Navy.   Its  pur- 
theory  and  data  required 
able  procurement,  inven- 
tic  system  management  de- 
vy  supply  system.   Phase 
cerned  with  procurement 
s  Control  Center.   Pre- 
(models)  are  developed 
en  various  types  of  pur- 
chase orders,  advertised 
es  of  workload  input 
m  stocks,  requisitions 
and  internal  processing 


AD-^17  797 
(TISTB/WA) 


Div.   18.  32 
OTS  price  |1  .60 


American  U. ,  Washington.  D.  C. 

A  PRELIMINARY  BIBLIOGRAPHY  ON  STUDIES  OF  THE 
ROLES  OF  MILITARY  ESTABLISHMENTS  IN  DEVELOPING 
NATIONS. 

by  Peter  B.  Riddleberger .   10  July  63.  12p. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (» Military  organizations,  Bib- 
liographies). (•Bibliographies.  Military 


organizations),  Military  government.  Political 
science,  Military  facilities,  Warfare,  Opera- 
tions research.  Economics. 


This  r 
1 istin 
p  r  i  ma  r 
esta  bl 
1  i  St  in 
langua 
II.  wh 
of  the 
those 
mi  1  i  ta 
the  St 
differ 
cer n  t 
or  inf 
mi  1 i  ta 
and  so 
societ 
indire 
ne  1  on 
(Autho 


eport 
g  of 
i  ly  n 
i  shme 
g  is 
ge.  jJ 
i  ch  w 
lite 
St  udi 
ry  ro 
udy , 
ent  ly 
hemse 
orma  1 
ry  pe 
cia  1 

y.  0 

ct .  i 
va  r  i 

r) 


con 
unci 
on-e 
nt  s 
rest 
ubli 
ere 
ra  tu 
es  w 
les- 
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foe 
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rson 
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ta  in 
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r  ict 
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-eit 
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ini 
stu 
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a  nd 
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of  s 


t  ia  1 
dies 
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nan 
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So 
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bibl  iogr 

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tions.   T 

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ince  Wor  1 

initial 

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eat  the  t 

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me  St udie 

impa  ct , 
St itut ion 
t  ica  1 .  ec 
ctions  of 
rned  with 
mi  1 i  tary 
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a  phic 
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English 
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person- 


19.    NAVIGATION 


AD-i17  195     Div.   19,  8 
(TISTA/FRL)  OTS  price  $3.00 

Vitro  Labs.,  Silver  Spring,  Md. 

CORRELATION  OF  OPERATIONAL  RELIABILITY  WITH 

INHERENT  RELIABILITY  OF  AIRBORNE  TACAN  EQUIPMENT. 

Final  rept.,  U    Nov  60-3  Feb  62, 

by  Janes  W.  Thomas.  Nov  62,  KSp. 

Contract  AF33  600  ii2323 

ASD  TDR62  839  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Radio  navigation,  Airborne), 
Reliability,  Factories,  Maintainability, 
Ultrahigh  frequency.  Tests,  Failure 
(Mechanics),  Operation,  Electronic  equipment. 
Maintenance,  Reliability  (Electronics), 
Radio  beacons. 

This  study  provides  a  correlation  between  the 
operational  reliability  of  airborne  electronic 
equipment  and  the  inherent  reliability  of  the 
same  equipment  demonstrated  in  the  manufacturer's 
plant.   The  airborne  portion  of  a  short  range 
navigation  system  known  as  TACAN  was  the  subject 
equipment  in  the  study.   Operational  reliability 
was  determined  from  results  of  a  controlled 
field  test  of  TACAN  units  installed  in  fighter- 
interceptor  aircraft.   Inherent  reliability  was 
determined  from  results  of  Factory  Advisory 
Group  for  Reliability  of  Electronic  Equipment 
(AGREE)  tests  required  by  contract  to  demonstrate 
adherence  to  a  specific  numerical  reliability 
requirement.   Contributing  factors  to  differences 
between  factory  AGREE  reliability  and  field 
reliability  are  examined  in  detail  to  provide  a 
basis  for  assessing  the  application  of  AGREE 
procedures  as  a  means  for  obtaining  reliable 
electronic  equipment  in  the  end  use  environment. 
Additional  aspects  investigated  were  equipment 
maintainability  and  availability,  failure  re- 
porting procedures,  use  of  elapsed  time  indica- 
tors, and  field  resources  required  for  TACAN 
maintenance.  (Author) 

AD-417  680   Div.   19.  33 
(TISTA/LSK)  OTS  price  $10.10 

Laboratories  for  Research  and  Development. 

Franklin  Inst.,  Philadelphia.  Pa. 

INFORMATION  DISPLAY  IN  THE  AIR  TRAFFIC  CONTROL 


48 


NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND  NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY  -  Division  20 


SYSTEM.   A  COORDINATED  RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT 

APPROACH. 

by  Edward  P.  Buckley  and  Thoma*  H.  Green. 

12  Mar  62,  1v. 

Contract  FAA  BRDil23 

Unclaisif Jed  report 

Original  contains  color  plates:   all  DDC 
reproductions  will  be  in  black  and  white. 
Original  may  be  seen  in  DDC  Hq.. 

Descriptors:   ("Air  traffic  control  systems. 
Display  systems).  ("Display  systems.  Hunan 
engineering).  ("Air  traffic  controllers. 
Decision  making).  Job  analysis.  Automation. 
Communication  theory.  Statistical  analysis. 

This  paper  presents  a  plan  of  attack  on  the 
problen  of  displays  for  use  in  advanced  air 
traffic  control  systens.   The  method,  known  as 
CODE  ('Controller  Decision  Evaluation'),  consists 
of  the  experimental  comparison  of  display 
information  and  formats  under  conditions  of 
scoreable  static  simulations.   The  experinenta 1 
displays  are  simulations  of  radar  scopes 
projected  from  film  strips  for  multiple  viewing. 
Independent  variables  are  the  type,  amount, 
and/or  level  of  detail  of  infornation  presented 
to  the  controller;  dependent  variables  are 
success  in  predicting  conflictlons  and/or 
delays.   The  technique  nakes  it  possible  to 
assess  the  effectiveness  of  ATC  Systens  which  as 
yet  are  only  visualized,  as  well  as  of  systems 
now  being  developed  or  in  actual  operation. 
Two  experiments  are  reported  utilizing  the  meth- 
od.  An  experinental  program  it  presented  to 
study  the  effects  of  progressively  advanced 
degrees  of  automated  information  processing  upon 
controller  decision-making.   A  matrix  is  pre- 
sented showing  the  steps  to  be  taken  for  the 
orderly  development  of  a  fully  automated  systen. 
The  CODE  experinents  to  be  performed  prior  to 
the  development  of  each  level  of  automation,  as 
indicated  in  the  matrix,  are  di,|cussed.   (Author) 


20.    NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND 
NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY 

AD-A17    U8  Div.       20    - 

(TISTP/FEM)    OTS   price   $3.60 


Paris  U 
THEORETI 
HIGH  ENE 
by  Louis 
Contract 
AFOSR  Re 

Descri 

(•Pola 

physic 

Quant u 

ics). 

Matrix 

sect io 


(France) . 

CAL  STUDY  OF  PARTICLE  POLARIZATION  IN 
RGY  PHYSICS, 

Michel.  1962, 

AF61  052  UlU 
pt.  no.  5287 


33p. 


Uncitssif ie 


d  report 


ptors:   ("Nuclear  particles,  Momentum), 
rization.  Particles),  Scattering,  Nuclear 
8,  Nuclear  scattering,  Naclear  spins, 
n  nechanics.  Transformations  (Mathenat- 
Energy,  Operators  (Mathematics),  Algebras, 

algebra.  Decay  schenes.  Nuclear  cross 
ni.  Hyperoni,  Baryons,  Mesons. 


Covariant  description  of  particles  polarization 
is  explained  from  the  foundation  of  quantum 
theory  and  relativistic  invariance.   Several 
applications  in  High  Energy  Physics  are  presented. 
(Author) 


AD-417  228 
(TISTM/EJH) 


Div.   20 
OTS  price  $5.60 


Kansas  U. ,  Lawrence. 

RESONANCES  IN  YIELD  CURVE  OF  THE  SI-30(PH0T0N 

GAMMA) P-31  REACTION  (E  SUB  P  »  1.5  TO  3.0  MEV' 

RANGE) , 

by  Richard  M.  Roberds.   July  63,  ^.^.p. 

Unclassified  report 


Hastens  thesis. 

Descriptors:   ("Nuclear  energy  levels.  Gamma 
proton  reaction),  ("Gamma  proton  reaction. 
Radioactive  isotopes).  ("Silicon,  Gamma  proton 
reaction),  ("Phosphorus,  Gamma  proton 
reaction).  Proton  bombardment.  Radioactive 
isotopes.  Gamma  rays.  Proton  beams.  Radioactive 
decay,  Nuclear  magnetic  resonance.  Excitation. 

This  study  was  concerned  with  proton  energies 
between  1.5  and  3.0  Hev  and  is  intended  to  be 
an  extension  of  experimental  work  done  previously 
in  this  laboratory.   It  was  performed  to  provide 
the  basis  for  further  investigation  of  the 
excited  states  of  p-31.   The  reaction  Si-30 
(p,  gamma)p-31  within  the  range  of  proton 
energies  1.5  to  3.0  Mev  has  been  studied  by 
several  authors  but,^the  range  was  covered  com- 
pletely only  by  Barnard  et  al.   Using  an  en- 
riched Si-30  target  approximately  7  kev  thick 
and  incident  proton  energies  from  1.0  to  ^.25 
Mev,  Barnard  et  al.  found  ^6  resonances  over  the 
range  covered  in  this  study.   However,  because  of 
the  inherent  nature  of  p-31  to  display  groups  of 
closely  spaced  resonance  levels,  it  was  felt  that 
the  experimental  results  of  Barnard  et  al.  might 
not  have  resolved  all  the  existing  resonance 
levels.   The  data  obtained  in  this  work  show  that 
this  feeling  was  Justified  to  an  extent  far 
beyond  intuitive  expectations.  (Author) 

AD-^17  240     Div.   20 
(TISTB/WA)  OTS  price  $8.10 

Engineering-Science  Inc.,  Pasadena,  Calif. 

THE  RECOVERY  AND  RESTORATION  OF  METROPOLITAN 

WATER  WORKS  FOLLOWING  NUCLEAR  WAR  ATTACK. 

Hay  63,  U7p. 

Contract  OCD  0S62  106 

AEC  NP  12902  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Nuclear  explosion  damage.  Water 
supplies),  ("Water  supplies.  Recovery),  Civil 
defense  systems.  Vulnerability,  Radioactive 
fallout.  Contamination,  Storage,  Urban  areas. 
Thermal  radiation.  Blast,  Personnel,  Nuclear 
warfare. 


The  emergency  wa 
period  were  stud 
opment  of  invent 
showing  the  poss 
with  methods  of 
many  activities 
the  effect  of  th 
increase  the  cap 
been  considered 
an  aid  in  the  tr 
development  of  a 


ter  needs  in  a  post  attack 
ied.   Procedures  for  the  devel- 
ories  of  auxiliary  supplies 
ible  sources  of  supply  together 
distribution  were  studied.   The 
and  measures  that  will  lessen 
e  forces  of  destruction  and 
ability  for  recovery  that  have 
in  this  study  are  presented  as 
aining  of  personnel  and  the 
state  of  readiness.   (Author) 


AD-ii17  24.1      Div.   20 
(TISTM/AM)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Utah  U,,  Salt  Lake  City. 

MUON  CAPTURE  IN  CHEMICAL  COMPOUNDS, 

by  Roy  Eugene  Herman.  Aug  63,  29p. 

Unclassified  report 

Mastens  thesis. 

Descriptors:   ("Meson  capture.  Chemical  com- 
pounds). Oxides,  Silicon  compounds.  Phosphorus 
compouitds.  Probability,  Test  equipment.  Test 
method.  Cosmic  rays.  Statistical  analysis. 
Digital  computers.  Programming  (Languages). 

The  purpose  of  the  present  experiment  was  to 
investigate  the  law  governing  the  probability 
that  a  muon  should  cone  to  rest  on  a  particular 
atom  in  a  chenical  compound.   For  this  purpose, 
two  true  binary  compounds  were  used:   Si02  and' 


49 


Division  20  -  NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND  NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY 


P205.   The  apparatus  used  in  this  experiment 
was  the  same  as  used  by  Neilsen  (1962),  Jacob 
(1963)  and  Wakitsch  (1963).   The  results  were: 
0/P     2.82  ±   O.iVS 
*        0/Si    2.2J^  ±   0.38 
The  results  were  in  agreement  with  the  stoichio- 
metric ratios  of  the  compounds.  (Author) 

J 

AD-ii17  251       DiT.   20,  U,  ^,    17,  32 
(TISTM/TCG)    OTS  price  $2.60 

Radiation  Effects  Information  Center,  Columbus, 

Ohio. 

RADIATION  EFFECTS  INFOBMATION  CENTER.   MONTHLY 

ACCESSION  LIST  ABSTRACTS,  PART  I. 

15  Sep  63,  27p.  REIC  Accession  List  67 

Contract  AF33  657  10085 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (•Abstracts.  Materials).  ("Radia- 
tion damage.  Materials).  ("Materials,  Radia- 
tion damage).  Space  environmental  conditions, 
Ceramic  materials.  Polymers,  Plastics,  Inor- 
ganic compounds.  Organic  compounds,  Electronic 
equipment,  Metals.  Alloys,  Steel. 


AD-A17  282      Div.   20 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $4.60 

General  Dynamics.  Fort  Worth.  Tex. 

A  SYSTEMIZATION  AND  PENETRATION  STUDY  FOR 

STRAIGHT  CYLINDRICAL  DUCTS. 

by  D.  G.  Collins  and  L.  W.  McCleary.   31  May 

i;5p.  Document  no.  NARF63  3T;  FZK9  182 

Contract  AF33  657  7201 

Unclassified  report 


63. 


Descriptors:   ("Ducts.  Cylindrical  bodies). 
("Neutron  beams.  Ducted  bodies).  Experimental 
data.  Aluminum,  Fast  neutrons.  Neutron  detec- 
tors. Polonium.  Beryllium.  Sources.  Neutrons, 
Neutron  scattering.  Dose  rate.  Shielding. 
Mater.  Monte  Carlo  method.  Neutron  transport 
theory.  Mathematical  analysis,  Isotropism, 
Ducted  bends.  Neutron  flux.  Penetration. 

A  study  was  conducted  to  determine  the  effect 
that  varying  the  length  and  diameter  of  a 
straight  cylindrical  duct  has  on  the  neutron 
radiation  streaming  through  the  duct.   An  experi- 
ment was  set  up  in  which  a  polonium-beryllium 
source  was  located  on  centerline  in  the  mouth 
of  an  aluminum  duct  penetrating  a  water  slab. 
The  resulting  data  were  analyzed  by  use  of  two 
Monte  Carlo  procedures  developed  to  analyze 
radiation  streaming  through  cylindrical  ducts. 
Results  of  additional  calculations  are  shown  to 
indicate  the  possibility  of  extending  the  experi- 
mental findings  to  duct  problems  Involving  dif- 
ferent source  energy  and  angular  distributions 
and  different  shielding  materials.   (Author) 

AD-/k17  324      Div.   20 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Pittsburgh  U. .  Pa. 

AFTERGLOW  ATOMIC  COLLISION  PROCESSES. 

by  Manfred  A.  Biondl.  20  Aug  63.  34p.  Technical 

repi.  no.  1 ;  Rept .  no.  3 

Contract  Nonr62406 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Phosphorescence.  Gas  ioniza- 
tion). Excitation,  Atoms,  Ions,  Electrons, 
Gases,  Microwaves,  Microwave  frequency.  Absorp- 
tion, Scattering,  Diffusion,  Electron  den- 
sity. Decay  schemes.  Recombination  reactions. 
Molecules,  Partial  differential  equations. 
Equations,  Gas  discharges.  Discharge  tubes. 

Keviews  briefly  the  information  concerning  atomic 
collisions  involving  electrons,  ions,  excited 
atoms,  and  normal  atoms  at  near-thermal  energies 


which  has  been  obtained  from  afterglow  studies, 
that  is.  from  the  study  of  the  behavior  of  an 
ionized  gas  following  the  removal  of  external 
ionizing  agents.   Describes  briefly  some  of  the 
principal  techniques  which  have  been  used  in 
afterglow  investigations,  then  discusses  the 
classes  of  atomic  collision  processes  which 
have  been  successfully  studied  by  these  methods, 
and  finally  chooses  representative  examples  to 
illustrate  the  scope  of  the  atomic  collision 
measurements.   (Author) 

AD-417  328     Div.   20 
(TISTP/FDR)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Naval  Ordnance  Test  Station.  China  Lake.  Calif. 
REPORT  OF  FOREIGN  VISIT  TO  UNITED  KINGDOM.  22- 
26  JULY  1963. 
by  James  0.  Porteus.   16  Aug  63.  19p. 

unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Elastic  scattering.  Argon), 
("Electrons,  Elastic  scattering).  Inelastic 
scattering.  Energy,  Electron  beams.  Diffusion 
pumps.  Ionization  gages.  Electron  diffraction 
analysis.  Gas  flow.  Integral  equations. 
Measurement.  Atoms. 

The  differential  elastic  scattering  of  electrons 
by  argon  gas  has  been  investigated  in  the  energy 
range  75  to  500  eV  at  angles  of  4  to  160  degrees. 
The  inelastic  scattering  has  also  been  investi- 
gated at  angles  of  4  to  10  degrees  from  the 
forward  direction.   Electron  energies  measured 
by  the  retarding  field  method  were  differentiated 
and  corrected  for  energy  spread  of  the  incident 
beam  by  an  optimized  method.   Results  are  com- 
pared with  other  measurements  and  with  recent 
calculations.   (Author) 

AD-417  349      Div.   20 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Mashington  U. .  Seattle. 

EXPERIMENTAL  STUDIES  IN  NUCLEAR  PHYSICS. 

Final  rept..  1  Aug  62-30  June  63. 

by  Franklin  B.  Shull.  J.  M.  Fowler.  J.  B. 

Reynolds.  R.  Wilson  and  C.  Hohenemser. 

30  June  63.  1v. 

Grant  AF0SR62  428 

AFOSR  5284  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors;   ("Mossbauer  effect.  Tin), 
("Differential  cross  section,  Nuclear  re- 
actions). Cyclotrons.  Gamma  rays.  Resonance 
scattering,  Crystal  lattice.  Absorption, 
Deutron  bombardment.  Alpha  particles.  Nuclei. 
Neutrons.  Protons.  Polarization.  Nuclear  shell 
models,  Mathematical  models.  Nuclear  physics. 

Research  activities  and  accomplishments  are 
reported  in  two  major  sections.   The  first  deals 
with  the  scientific  accomplishments,  and  is 
necessarily  somewhat  brief  because  the  cyclotron 
was  out  of  operation  and  being  remodelled 
throughout  the  period  of  research;  it  consists 
of  a  report  of  a  study  of  the  Mossbauer  effect  in 
beta-tin  over  the  temperature  range  from  1.3  to 
370  degrees  Kelvin,  which  did  not  require  cyclo- 
tron operation  for  its  continuation  and  a  report 
of  the  analysis  of  differential  cross-sections 
of  several  (d.  alpha)  reactions.   The  second 
section  reports  on  the  progress  of  the  cyclo- 
tron redevelopment  program  and  describes  current 
operations  and  projections  for  the  near  future. 
(Author) 

AD-417  416     Div.   20,  16 
(TISTB/AAR)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Biomedical  Lab.,  Aerospace  Medical  Div.,  Wright- 
Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 
RADIOMETRIC  MEASUREMENT  OF  SKIN  TEMPERATURE 

SO 


NUCLEAR  PHYSICS  AND  NUCLEAR  CHEMISTRY  -  Division  20 


CHANGES   DURING    SIMUUTED    NUCLEAR   THERMAL 

RADIATION, 

by  W.  C.  Kaufman  and  J.  C.  Pittnan.   July  63, 

8p. 

AMRL  Memo.  no.  M47      Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Thermal  radiation.  Radiation 
effects),  ("Radiation  effects.  Skin),  Measure- 
ment, Temperature,  Simulation,  Burns,  Infrared 
radiation,  Intensity,  Toleratces  (Physiology), 
Nuclear  explosions. 

Aircrew  members  delivering  nuclear  devices  may  be 
exposed  to  dangerous  intensities  of  thermal 
radiation  even  though  their  cockpit  is  not 
oriented  directly  toward  the  detonation.   Since 
accuracy  of  delivery  may  be  inversely  related  to 
distance  from  the  target  it  is  important  to 
determine  the  nearest  safe  distance  from  the 
detonation.   Tolerable  intensities  were  deter- 
mined first  in  a  static  fighter-bomber,  but  in 
those  experiments  the  method  prevented  valid 
measurement  of  subjects'  skin  temperature  in 
critical  areas.   A  radiometer  was  designed  and 
constructed  using  a  lead  telluride  sensor,  a 
mirror  optical  system,  and  a  germanium  optical 
filter.   Nuclear  thermal  radiation  was  simulated 
with  18  heat  lamps  providing  intensities,  at  the 
subject.   A  plexiglass  optical  filter  simulated 
the  aircraft  canopy.   Five  subjects  reported 
painfully  hot  sensations  at  skin  temperatures  of 
105-109  degrees  F  caused  by  thermal  energies. 
True  pain  was  reported  at  112-116  degrees  F. 
Radiometric  measurement  of  theae  temperatures  in 
no  way  affected  the  thermal  characteristics  or 
response  of  the  subjects.   Temperatures  were 
validated  by  subdermal  thermocoaple  measurements 
in  4  experiments.   Determi nat ioa  of  the  responses 
of  88'subjects  gave  statistically  valid  results. 
The  responses  of  6  negro  subjects  showed  the 
importance  of  the  filtering  capabilities  of 
plexiglass  canopies  as  they  are  related  to  spec- 
tral characteristics  of  human  skin.   (Author) 


AD-417  493      Div.   20,  25 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $1.60 


Sydney  U.  (Australia). 

(No  title). 

Technical  final  rept., 

July  63.  13p. 

Grant  AF  AF0SR62  410 

AFOSR  Rept.  no.  5282 


1  July  6a-30  June  63. 


t 


Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ("Cosmic  rays,  Upper  atmosphere), 
("Radiation  measurement  systems,  Cosmic  rays), 
("Photographic  emulsion.  Cosmic  rays).  Cosmic 
ray  bursts.  Protons,  Mesons,  Electron  density. 
Nuclear  scattering. 

A  study  of  high  energy  nuclear  interactions  was 
made  using  a  20  litre  block  of  nuclear  research 
emulsion  flown  to  115,000  ft  for  6  1/2  hours  over 
Holloman  A.F.B..  New  Mexico,  an  array  of  64  large 
plastic  scintillators,  600  G.'M.  counters  and  four 
Wilson  Cloud  Chambers  in  Sydney,  Australia  and 
two  Wilson  Cloud  Chambers  on  Sulphur  Mountain, 
Alberta,  Canada.   (Author) 


AD-417  494     Div.   20 
(TISTP/FR)  OTS  price  $3.60 


Defense  Atomic  Support  Agency,  Washington,  D.  C. 

LIST  OF  MILITARY  AND  CIVIL  DEFENSE  RADIAC 

DEVICES,  1963. 

1963,  31p. 

DASA  Rept.  no.  1243,  rev. 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Radiation  measurement  systems, 
Catalogs),  Alpha  counters.  Gamma  counters. 
Neutron  detectors.  Dosimeters. 


Contents — Rate  Meters  -  Low-range  survey  meters. 
High-range  survey  meters.  Alpha  detectors. 
Neutron  detectors.  Special-purpose  rate  meters. 
Training  devices;  Dosimeters  -  Self-indicating 
dosimeters,  Non-self-indicating  dosimeters. 
Alarm-type  dosimeters.  Dosimeter  chargers  and 
readers;  Miscellaneous  Radiac  Equipment  - 
Calibration  sources.  Special-purpose  equipment; 
Research  and  Development  Items  -  Survey  meters. 
Dosimetry,  Special-purpose  meters.  Miscellaneous; 
Supplementary  Information  -  Definition  of  usage 
classification.  Organizational  abbreviations. 

AD-417  502    Div.   20.  7.  13 
(TISTB/MS)  OTS  price  $15.00 

Advance  Research.  Inc..  Cleveland.  Ohio. 

CRITICAL  INDUSTRY  REPAIR  ANALYSIS.   ELECTRIC 

POWER. 

Fina  1  rept. , 

ed.  by  Randle  H.  Powley.  1962.  1v. 

Contract  OCD  OS  62  257 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:  ("Power  plants  (Establishments). 
Nuclear  explosion  damage),  ("Nuclear  explosion 
damage.  Control).  Vulnerability. 

In  general,  the  vulnerability  studies  indicate 
that  the  critical  blast-damage  levels  for  the 
hydroelectric  facilities  would  be  higher  than 
those  for  the  steam  plant.   Similarly,  fallout 
hazards  would  be  less  serious  at  the  hydroelectric 
plant  than  at  the  steam  plant.   Thermal  radia- 
tion is  not  a  major  structural  factor  at  any  of 
the  plants  under  consideration.   The  plant  studies 
agree  that  production  at  most  facilities  would 
be  interrupted  by  flying  glass  at  blast  over- 
pressures within  the  range  of  0.1  to  1.0  psi. 
(Author) 


AD-417  577     Div.   20 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $3.60 

Naval  Radiological  Defense  Lab.,  San  Francisco, 
Calif. 

RESIDUAL  RADIOACTIVITY  FOLLOWING  CYCLOTRON  SHUT- 
DOWN, 

by  C.  Sharp  Cook.   20  Aug  63,  38p. 
Task  1601 
NRDL  Rept.  no.  TR667  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:  ("Cyclotrons,  Radioactivity), 
("Radioactivity,  Cyclotrons),  Neutron  reac- 
tions. Gamma  rays.  Scattering,  Ion  beams. 


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AD-417  580     Div.   20 
(TISTP/FR)  OTS  price  $1.10 

Foreign  Tech.  Div.,  Air  Force  Systems  Command, 
Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 
SCINTILLATION  COUNTER  FOR  GAMMA  DEFECTOSCOPY. 


51 


Division  21  -  NUCLEAR  PROPULSION 
Division  22  -  ORDNANCE 


30  July  63,  2p. 
FTD  TT63  696 


Unclassified  report 


Trans,  froa  Stsinti 1 lyatsi onnyy  Schetchik  Dlyn 
Gamoin-Def  ektoskopii  ,  p.  1,  I960. 

Descriptors:   (•Scintillation  counters,  Gamna 
rays).  Gamon  rays.  Materials,  Manufacturing 
nethods. 


AD-417  695      Div.   20.  15 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $1.60 

Theoretical  Chemistry  Inst.,  U.  of  Wisconsin, 

Madi  son. 

THE  SUDDEN  APPROXIM/lTION  APPLIED  TO  ROTATIONAL 

EXCITATION  OF  MOLECULES  BY  ATOMS.   I.   LOW  ANGLE 

SCATTERING, 

by  K.  H.  Kramer  and  R.  B.  Bernstein.   12  Aug  63, 

13p.  Rept.  no.  WIS  TCI31 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:  (•Diatomic  molecules.  Excitation), 
(•Nuclear  scattering.  Diatonic  molecules). 
Molecular  rotation.  Phase  studies.  Differential 
cross  sections.  Inelastic  scattering.  Perturba- 
tion theory.  Probability,  Atoms,  Particle  tra- 
jectories. Selection  rules.  Numerical  analysis. 
Integral  equations.  Momentum,  Integration, 
Time.  Tables. 


The  sudde 
lation  of 
sections 
of  homonu 
present  a 
of  the  in 
of  the  lo 
action  po 
limited  t 
Neverthel 
feat  ures 
molecul ar 
its  advan 
approxima 
scat  teri  n 
the  ani  so 
po  ten ti  al 


n  approxi  mation  is 
tr ansi  ti  on  probabi 
for  rotational  exci 
clear  diatomic  mole 
nalysis  is  restri  ct 
fluence  of  the  anis 
ng-range  attractive 
tential  only;  its  a 
0  the  low  angle  sea 
ess,  the  results  il 
of  the  method  appli 
collisions  in  gene 
tag*  over  the  first 
tion.  Low  angle  di 
g  cross  sections  wo 
tropy  of  the  long-r 
(Author) 


applied  to  the  calcu- 
lities  and  cross 
tation  and  scattering 
cules  by  atoms.   The 
ed  to  a  consideration 
otropy  and  strength 
part  of  the  inter- 
ppli  cabi li  ty  is  thus 
ttering  problem, 
lustrate  the  mai  n 
ed  to  inelastic 
ral,  and  demonstrate 
-order  perturbation 
fferential  inelastic 
uld  yield  directly 
ange  attractive 


AD-^17  70^     Div.   20 
(TISTPVHG)  OTS  price  $8.10 

General  Dynamics,  Fort  Worth,  Tex. 

NEUTRON  CROSS  SECTIONS  FOR  NITROGEN  AND  OXYGEN, 

by  R,  L.  Kloster  and  M.  B.  Wells.   31  May  63, 

97p.  Rept.  no.  NARF62  1 7T ;  MR  N298 

Contract  AF33  657  7201 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Oxygen,  Neutron  cross  sec- 
tions), ("Nitrogen,  Neutron  cross  sections). 
Shielding,  Transport  properties.  Elastic 
scattering.  Inelastic  scattering.  Fast  neu- 
trons. Differential  cross  sections,  Nuclear 
energy  levels.  Neutron  scattering,  Neutron 
reactions.  Neutron  capture.  Gamma  ray  cross 
sections.  Neutron  absorption.  Nuclear  cross 
sections.  Special  functions.  Tables,  Data. 

Neutron  cross  sections  for  nitrogen  and  oxygen 
that  are  of  primary  interest  in  shielding  and 
transport  calculations  are  compiled  in  this 
report.   Cross  sections  for  the  following 

processes  are  compiled  for  both  oxygen  and 
nitrogen:   total,  elastic  scattering,  nonelastic 
collisions,  inelastic  scattering,  differential 
elastic  scattering,  (n,  alpha)  reactions,  (n.p) 
reaction,  and  (n,d)  reaction.   The  following 
cross  sections  are  compiled  for  nitrogen  only: 
gamma-ray  production,  (n.t)  reaction.  (n.2n) 


reaction,  and  (n,2  alpha)  reaction.   Cross  sec- 
tions of  nitrogen  for  excitation  of  the  various 
levels  of  the  residual  nucleus  in  the  (n,  alpha 
j),  and  (n.n'j)  reactions  are  also  compiled. 
(Author) 


21.    NUCLEAR  PROPULSION 


AD-417  109     Div.   21 
(TISTM/ODN)  OTS  price  $3.60 


Cincinnat  i .  Ohio. 
CLAD  HYDRIOED  ZIRCONIUM  AS 


General  Electric  Co. 

DEVELOPMENT  STUDY  OF 

SOLID  MODERATOR. 

by  Coy  L.  Huffine.  ^A   June  57,  35p.   Kept.  no. 

APEX307 

Contract  AF33  038  21102 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   (*Reactor  moderators.  Materials), 
Zirconium  alloys.  Physical  properties.  Clad- 
ding, Thermal  conductivity.  Thermal  expansion. 
Hardness,  Density,  Electrical  conductance. 
Tests,  Nuclear  propulsion.  Hydrides,  Reactor 
materials.  Solids. 

A  summary  of  the  present  (as  of  original  writing 
of  this  report  -  January  1956)  knowledge  on  the 
use  of  clad  hydrided  zirconium  as  a  solid 
moderator  is  presented.   Physical  property  data 
are  compiled,  and  information  in  regard  to  clad- 
ding and  evaluation  testing  of  clad  sections  is 
summarized.   (Author) 


22.   ORDNANCE 


AD-417   160  Div.       22 

(TISTM/AMS)    OTS   price    $1 


60 


Picatinny 
DELAYED 


Ammunition  Engineering  Directorate, 

Arsenal,  Dover,  N.  J. 

FEASIBILITY  STUDY  OF  AIR  DASHPOT  FOR 

ARMING  OF  M52A2  PD  FUZE, 

by  Lester  Griffin.   Sep  63,  9p. 

PA  Technical  memo.  no.  1257 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ('Arming  devices,  Point  detona- 
ting fuzes),  ("Point  detonating  fuzes.  Arming 
devices).  Ballistics,  Delay  elements  (Explo- 
sive), Porous  materials.  Fuzes  (Ordnance), 
Feasibility  studies. 

gram  was  initiated  by  Picatinny  Arsenal  to 
ign  the  air  dashpot  mechanism  for  delayed 
g  of  the  M52A2  PD  Fuze.   A  delay  device 
zing  the  principles  of  bleeding  air  through 
ous  restrictor  was  adapted  into  the  fuze, 
kable  unit  was  evolved  which  showed 
factory  static  and  ballistic  test  results, 
result  of  tests  conducted,  mechanism     ^ 
red  completely  feasible  and  was  recommended 
urther  development.   (Author) 


A  pro 

redes 

armin 

utili 

a  por 

A  wor 

satis 

Asa 

appea 

for  f 


AD-il17  197      Div.   22 
(TISTW/AW)  OTS  price  $2.60 

Air  Force  Special  Weapons  Center,  Kirtland  Air 

Force  Base,  N.  Mex. 

PREPRODUCTION  TESTING  OF  THE  FAIREY  AVIATION 

MN-1A  PRACTICE  BOMB  DISPENSER, 

by  Lee  M.  Short.  July  63,  I8p. 

Proj .  ESP921X0000  021 500A 

AFSWC  TDR63  62  Unclassified  report 


U 


Descriptors:   ("Bomb  carrier*.  Design),  (•Bomb 
ejectors.  Environmental  test),  Military  re- 
quirements. Bombs,  Training  ammunition.  Ejec- 
tors (Ordnance),  Bomb  auxiliary  equipment, 
Aerial  mines,  Fuzes  (Ordnance).  Mine  fuzes. 
Vibration,  Altitude  chambers.  Low  temperature 
research.  Salt  spray  tests.  Acceleration, 
Humidity,  Desert  test.  Shock  (Mechanics). 
Thermal  stresses. 


ORDNANCE  -  Division  22 


Test 

Trai 

the 

esta 

qual 

test 

2581 

acce 

cert 

at  io 

numb 

expe 

Ject 

quir 

numb 

(Aut 


i  ng 
ner  s 
Roya 
blis 
if  ie 
s  we 
2A  a 
lera 
ain 
n  of 
lered 
dite 
ed  t 
emen 
er  0 
hor) 


of  the 

was  pe 

1  Canad 

hing  th 

d  produ 

re  made 

nd  Mil- 

t  ion,  a 

cl imat  i 

the  di 

FAC-1 , 

test  in 

0  a  por 

ts.   Th 

f  impro 


Fairey 
rformed 
ian  Air 
e  Faire 
cer  of 

in  gen 
E-5272C 
nd  shoe 
c  condi 
spenser 

FAC-2, 
g,  each 
tion  of 
e  tests 
vements 


Aviation  Corporation  MN-1A 
by  AFSWC  at  the  request  of 
Force,  for  the  purpose  of 
y  Aviation  Corporation  as  a 
the  MN-1A  Trainer.   The 
eral  accordance  with  Mil-T- 
,  and  included  vibration, 
k  testing,  and  exposure  to 
tions  critical  to  the  oper- 
s.   Three  sample  trainers, 
and  FAC-3,  were  used.   To 
of  the  samples  was  sub- 
the  specified  test  re- 
indicated  a  need  for  a 
in  the  original  design. 


AD-^17  229      Div.   22,  25,  8 
(TISTP/MH)  OTS  price  $7.60 

Polytechnic  Inst,  of  Brooklyn   N   Y 
PRELIMINARY  EXPERIMENTAL  INVESTIGATION  OF  THE 
IONIZED  GAS  IN  FRONT  AND  BEHIND  A  HIGH  VELOCITY 
SHOCK  IN  ARGON, 
by  Samuel  Lederman.  Aug  63,  62p. 

»?n^''i^L*^^?  ^°^  ^°°^'  *'"J-  5561,  Task  556114 
RADC  TDR63  267         Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Gas  ionization.  Shock  waves), 
(•Shock  waves.  Gas  ionization).  Shock  tubes. 
Shock,  Velocity,  Microwaves,  Measurement, 
Waveguides,  Resonance,  Electrostatics 
Electric  potential.  Argon. 

This  report  presents  the  preliminary  results  of  an 
experimental  investigation  of  electromagnetic 
properties  of  an  ionized  gas  induced  by  a 
shock  wave  in  a  shock  tube.   The  shock  velocity 
has  been  measured  using  a  microwave  technique 
based  on  the  resonant  properties  of  the  tube 
as  a  waveguide.   Electrostatic  measurements  have 
been  conducted  in  the  ionized  gas;  they  show  that 
the  ionized  gas  becomes  positively  charged  with 
respect  to  the  wall  of  the  tube.  (Author) 

AD-417  423     Div.   22 
(TISTP/AW)  OTS  price  $3 . 60 

General  Electric  Co.,  Burli ngton J  Vt 
PROJECT  VULCAN  RESEARCH  AND  DEVELOPMENT 
Progress  rept.  no.  40.  1  Apr-31  May  63.' 
31  Jujy  63,  1v.  Rept.  no.  63APB42 
Contract  DA19  0200RD5455 

Unclassified  report 

Deicrlptors:   ("Aircraft  guns.  Tests).  Automa- 
tic weapons.  Jet  fighters.  Glin ;  compdnent  s 
Springs.  Screw  threads.  Bolts.  Life  expectancy 
Materials.  Cami.  ' 

Research  and  development  on  the  K1  Vulcan  Gun 
is  reported.   The  following  proj^tta  and  studies 


are  discussed:   gun  gas  drive,  gun  gas  drive 
spring  starter,  unlock  cams,  front  track  bolts, 
and  range  firing  records.   (Author) 


AD-417  515     Div.   22 
(TISTP/AW)  OTS  price  $4.60 

Ballistic  Research  Labs.,  Aberdeen  Proving 

Ground.  Md. 

DIRECTIONAL  EFFECT  OF  CHARGE  MOTION  ON  SHOCK 

FORMATION  AT  A  SPHERICAL  PENTOLITE  CHARGE 

by  Henry  J.  Goodman.  June  63.  56p. 

Proj.  IMOIO5OIAOO6 

BRL  Rept.  no.  1206       Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Shock  waves.  Detonations). 

P-nt^^?^*'"c•  ^^"""^   waves).  Charges  (Explosive). 
Pentollte,  Exterior  ballistics.  Spheres.  Hyper- 
sonic flow.  Blast,  Propagation,  Mathematical 
analysis. 

InH  P"''  P"**""  «t  interaction  of  the  explosive 
and  ballistic  shock  in  the  direction  of  charge 
motion  IS  estimated  from  hydrodynamic  theory. 
Approximations  to  the  flow  conditions  and  she 
propagation  along  this  direction  are  made.   1... 
'rf!"!  J?.P*«''  pressure  at  the  forward  point 
of  the  ballistic  shock  varies  from  about  30«  at 
charge  velocity  Mach  I.5  to  about  1 50!«  at  Mach 
10,   Comparison  of  differing  approximations  in- 
dicates that  the  major  part  of  the  increase 

»h!"K  ^•  "^  P'"""*  «nd  entropy  change  within 
the  ballistic  shock  rather  than  from  the  air 
flow  about  the  charge.   (Author) 


lock 
The 


AD-417  659  Div.      22.    20 

(TISTM/AMS)    OTS   price    $.50 

Lawrence    Radiation   Lab..    Livermore,    Calif. 

PROJECT   PHE-BUGGY    SCOPE    OF  CHEMICAL   EXPLOSIVE 

CRATEHING   EXPERIMENT. 

by   E.    Graves,    W.    R.    Wray    and    R.    B,    Pierce. 

15  May  63,  50p. 

AEC  PNE300  Unclassified  report 

Preliminary  report  on  Plowshare. 


Descriptors:   ("Cratering,  Explosions). 
(  ("Explosions,  Cratering).  Safety,  Detonationi 
Tracer  studies.  Radioactivity,  Photographs, 
Explosion  effects,  Desert  tests.  Nuclear 
industrial  applications.  Ventilation. 


This  report  p 
P RE-BUGGY  CHE 
experiments  c 
multiple-Chan 
our  knowledge 
charge  spacin 
explosion  pro 
charges  deton 
of  six  single 
multiple-char 
row  was  execu 
Site  from  Nov 
Each  charge  c 
methane  with 


rovides  a  general 
MICAL  EXPLOSIVE  EX 
onsisted  of  a  seri 
ge  detonations  des 
of  channel  size  a 
g,  and  to  obtain  d 
ducts  from  a  row  0 
ated  in  alluvium, 
-charge  detonation 
ge  detonations  of 
ted  in  Area  5  of  t 
ember  1962  through 
ontained  1.000  pou 
a  La-140  tracer. 


description  of  the 
PERIMENTS.   These 
es  of  single-  and 
igned  to  refine 
s  a  function  of 
ata  on  venting  of 
f  spherical 

A  basic  series 
s  and  four 
five  charges  in  a 
he  Nevada  Test 

February  1963. 
nds  of  nitro- 
(Author) 


53 


Division  23  -  PERSONNEL  AND  TRAINING 

Division  24  -  PHOTOGRAPHY  AND  OTHER  REPRODUCTION  PROCESSES 


23.    PERSONNEL  AND  TRAINING 


AD-ii17  183 
(TISTA/LSK) 


Div. 
OTS  price 


23.  28 
$2.25 


Aeronca  Mfg.,  Corp.,  Baltinore,  Md. 
TRAINING  AND  TRAINING  EQUIPMENT  REQUIREMENTS  FOR 
GROUND  OPERATOR  AND  MAINTENANCE  PERSONNEL  OF  AD- 
VANCED SPACE  SYSTEMS, 

by  Peter  A.  Castruccio,  Harry  L.  Loats,  Jr.,  and 
John  A.  Modrick.   July  63,  83p. 

Contract  AF33  616  6907,  Proj  .  6lU,  Task  61U03 
AMRL  TDR63  67  Unclassified  report 

Report  on  Training  Equipment,  Sinulators  and 
Techniques  for  Air  Force  Systems. 

Descriptors:   ("Astronauts,  Training),  ("Main- 
tenance personnel.  Training),  Training  de- 
vices, Military  training.  Space  flight.  Space 
stations.  Flight  sinulators.  Lunar  craft.  Job 
analysis.  Military  requirements.  Ground  sup- 
port equipment.  Checkout  procedures,  Aviation 
personnel.  Guided  missile  personnel. 

Training  requirements  for  ground  operator  and 
maintenance  personnel  of  manned  space  systems  of 
the  1960-1975  era  are  examined.   Hypothetical 
models  for  an  earth  orbital  and  a  lunar  vehicle 
are  formulated  from  an  analysis  of  space  missions 
proposed  by  NASA  and  USAF  as  of  July  1962.   Prob- 
able components  and  characteristics  of  major 
facilities  and  vehicular  subsystems  are  de- 
scribed; this  material  is  based  on  an  analysis  of 
mission  requirements  and  a  projection  of  engine- 
ering technology  over  the  time  span  of  the  study. 
(Author'' 


AD-A17  417     Div.   23 
(TISTB/WA)  OTS  price  $2. 


60 


Div. 


II. 


Behavioral  Sciences  Lab. ,  Aerospace  Medical 
Wright-Patterson  Air  Force  Base,  Ohio. 
THE  CHECKOUT  AND  MAINTENANCE  (CAM)  TRAINER. 
DESCRIPTION  AND  FUNCTIONAL  CHARACTERISTICS, 
by  Eugene  R.  Hall,  John  A.  Modrlcir,  Paul  R. 
Richard  and  John  L.  Moss.   July  63,  25p. 
Proj.  1710,  Task  171004 
AMRL  Memo.  no.  P51      Unclassified  report 


Descriptors:   ("Training  devices.  Maintenance 
equipment),  ("Checkout  equipment.  Training 
devices).  Electronics,  Maintenance  personnel. 
Maintenance  equipment,  Training,  Scientific 
research.  Radar  equipment,  Simulation,  Integra- 
tion, Checkout  equipment. 


In  cooperation  with  Lockheed  Electronics  Co., 
Contract  AF33  616  7584.   Report  on  Training, 
Personnel  and  Psychological  Stress  Aspects  of 
Bioast  ron  aut  ics. 


The  Checkou 
major  devic 
on  elect  ron 
designed  to 
determi  ning 
elect  ron  i  c 
efficient  t 
and  aiding 
developing 
the  proficl 
t  ron  i  c  main 
CAM  Trainer 
system,  a  s 
present  i  ng 
of  the  ASB- 
for  record! 
t  ion  of  the 
function  ge 
trolled  mal 
report  desc 
Trainer,  th 
character! s 
to  the  Tra! 

AD-417  456 
(TISTB/WA) 


t  an 
e  sp 
ic  m 

sup 

the 
main 
echn 
elec 
effe 
ency 
tena 

are 
tude 
info 
4  sy 
ng  d 

stu 
nera 
func 
ribe 
e!r 
tics 
ne  r 

OTS 


d  Main 
eciall 
a! n ten 
port  r 

major 
ten  an  c 
iques 
t  ron  i  c 
ct  i  ve 

of  pe 
nee. 

an  op 
n t  con 
rmat  io 
stem, 
at  a  an 
dent  c 
t  ion  e 
t  ions 
s  the 
i  nterr 
Sch 
are  al 

Div. 
price 


ten  ance 
y  const 
ance. 
esearch 

source 
e,  spec 
and  dev 

mai  nt e 
techn  i  q 
r sonn  el 
The  maj 
erat  ion 
sole  t e 
n  relev 
an  expe 
d  con t  r 
on  sole, 
qu  ipmen 
into  th 
major  c 
elation 
emat  ic 
so  Dr»s 

23.    28 
$1.60 


(CAM) 
ructed 
The   dev 

on  pro 
s  of  di 
i  fy i  ng 
ices  fo 
nance  p 
ues    for 

perf or 
or  comp 
al  AN/A 
achi  ng 
ant  lo 
r imen t e 
oiling 

and  sp 
t  for  i 
e  ASB-4 
omponen 
ships  a 
di  agran 
ented. 


Traine 
for  re 
ice  wa 
blems 
fficul 
the  mo 
r  t  rai 
e  rson  n 

ev  alu 
ming  e 
onent  s 
SB-4  r 
device 
the  op 
r  •  s  St 
the  op 
eci  al 
nsert  i 

syste 
ts  of 
nd  fun 
8  rele 

(Auth 


r  is  a 

search 

s 

such  as: 

ty  in 

St 

ni  ng 
el,  and 
at  ing 
lec- 

of  the 
adar 

for 
erat  ion 
at  ion 
era- 
■  al- 
ng  con- 
m.   This 
the  CAM 
ct ional 
vant 
or) 


6570th  Personnel  Research  Lab., 

D^v.,  Lackland  Air  Force  Base, 

A  PRELIMINARY  STUDY  OF  OFFICER 

FACTORS, 

by  Joseph  M.  Madden.   May  63,  lip. 

Proj.  773^,  Task  773402 

PRL  TDR63  14  Unclassified 


Aerospace  Medical 
Tex. 
JOB  EVALUATION 


report 


Descriptors:   ("Officer  personnel.  Job  analy- 
sis), ("Job  analysis.  Officer  personnel), 
Psychometrics,  Statistical  analysis.  Military 
requirements.  Mathematical  prediction.  Air 
Force,  Measure  theory. 


A  cr 

pose 

seal 

were 

from 

off  i 

val  i 

each 

coll 

ing 

crit 

.96) 

pos  i 

Tra  i 

and 

The 

ei!a\ 


iter  ion  w 
d  Job  req 
ing  of  31 
CO  1  lecte 
471  Comm 
cers.  Te 
dated  aga 
factor  o 
ected  fro 
multiple 
er  ion  sea 
,  with  on 
t  i ve  we  ig 
ni  ng  and 
Creat  iven 
role  of  m 
ua t  io  n  pi 


as  dev 
uireme 
offic 
d  by  a 
and  an 
n  Job 
inst  t 
n  a  9- 
■  45  s 
regres 
1  e  val 
ly  5  f 
hts  : 
Experi 
ess  ;  D 
anagein 
an  is 


eloped  for 
nt  factors 
er  special 

multiple 
d  Staff  Co 
requirenen 
he  criteri 
point  seal 
tudent  off 
s  ion  equat 
ues  almost 
actors  ree 
Formal  Edu 
ence;  Or ig 
ec  is  io n  Ma 
ent  in  dev 
discussed. 


val  i 
by  p 
ties, 
rank 
1  lege 
t  fae 
on,  u 
e  fo'T 
icers 
ion  p 
perf 
eiv  in 
cat  io 
inal  i 
king; 
elopi 
(Au 


dat  i 
air- 
Co 
orde 

stu 
tors 
sing 

the 
.  T 
redi 
ectl 
g  si 
n;  S 

ty. 

Pla 

ng  a 
thor 


ng  pro- 
comparison 
mpar i  so  ns 
r  design 
dent 

were 

ratings  of 

31  Jobs, 
he  result- 
cted  the 
y  (R2  - 
gnif  icant 
pec  ia  1 
Ingenu  i  t  y , 
n  n  i  ng  . 

job 
) 


24.    PHOTOGRAPHY  AND  OTHER 
REPRODUCTION  PROCESSES 


No  Entries 


54 


25.    PHYSICS 


AD-417  112     Div,   25 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $2.50 

IIT  Research  Inst.,  Chicago,  Il'l, 
DISLOCATION  MOBILITY  AND  PINNING  IN  HARD  MATE- 
RIALS THROUGH  INTERNAL  FRICTION  STUDIES. 
Final  rept.,  1  Apr  62-31  Mar  63, 

by  P.  D.  Southgate  and  K.  S.  Meidelson.  June  63, 
95p. 

Contract  AF33  616  8132,  Proj.  1  7350,  Task  735003 
ASD  TDR62  431,  Pt .  2      Unclassified  report 


Descriptors! 


lattice  Idefects,  Sili 
Deformation),  Heat  tr 
pounds.  Carbides. 


("Silicon,  Crystals),  ("Crystal 

con),  ("Internal  friction, 
reatment.  Silicon  com- 


The  i 

in  si 

troll 

is  me 

gion. 

therm 

is  CO 

1.6  e 

gave 

regio 

Brail 

Attea 

by  su 

cessf 

the  p 

tempe 

frict 

spond 

Annea 

reduc 

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ess . 

annea 

def  or 

Furth 

part  i 

(Auth 


I 

nternal 
li  con  c 
ed  degr 
asured 

The  o 
ally  ae 
nf irned 
V,  alth 
values 
n  are  c 
sf ord' 8 
pts  to 
itable 
ul,  and 
eak  cou 
rat ures 
ion  wit 
ing  to 
ling  ab 
t  ion  in 
ng  the 
The  de 
1  tempe 
mat  ion, 
er  anne 
al  reco 
or) 


fri 
ryst 
ees 
in  t 
bser 
t  i  va 
.  th 
ough 
belo 
ons  i 

bui 
prod 
t  rea 

so 
Id  h 

abo 
h  te 
an  a 
ove 

the 
same 
gree 
ratu 

and 
al  a 
very 


ct  ion 

als  wh 
of  pla 
he  3  k 
vat  ion 
ted  ri 
e  act  i 

some 
w  1.5 
stent 
It-in 
uce  a 
tment 
conf i  r 
ave  gi 
ve  900 
mperat 
ct  ivat 
1000  C 
inter 
act  i  V 
of  an 
re,  th 
oxyge 
t  lowe 
of  th 


eV. 
with 
kink 
peak 


due  to  dis 
ich  have  u 
Stic  defor 
c  to  80  ke 

reported 
se  between 
vation  ene 
less  relia 
The  r 
a  mod 
theor 
in  1* 
of  specime 
mation  of 
ven  is  sti 

C  the  ine 
ure  become 
ion  energy 

produces 
nal  fricti 
ation  ener 
neal  appea 
e  temperat 
n  content 
r  temperat 
e  internal 


location  motion 
ndergone  con- 
mation  near  900  C 

frequency  re- 
previously,  of  a 

600  C  and  900  C, 
rgy  usually  being 
ble  measurements 
esults  in  this 
if icat  ion  of 
y  of  damping, 
ternal  friction 
ns  were  unsuc- 
the  theory  which 
11  required.   At 
rease  of  internal 
s  less,  corre- 

of  about  1  eV. 
a  considerable 
on,  while  main- 
gy  for  the  proc- 
rs  to  depend  on 
ure  of  initial 
of  the  crystals, 
ure  can  produce 

frict  ion. 


AD-417  125     Div.   25.  16 
(TISTP/WH)  OTS  price  $2.60 


Battelle  Memorial  Inst.,  Columbus,  Ohio. 

A  STUDY  OF  NEAR  INFRARED  EMISSION  FROM  THE 

MAMMALIAN  CEREBRAL  CORTEX. 

Rept.  for  Apr  62-Mar  63, 

by  Richard  M.  Roppel.  June  63,  l7p. 

Contract  AF33  657  8O56,  Proj.  7232.  Task  723204 

AMRL  TDR63  66  Unclassified  report 

Report  on  Research  on  Logical  Structure  and 
Function  of  the  Nervous  System. 


Descriptors: 
radiation) , 
cortex) ,  Cat 
Physiology. 


("Cerebr 
( "Infrared 
s ,  Rabbi  ts 


al  cortex 

radia tio 

Bionics 


,  Infrared 
n,  Cerebra  1 
,  Neurology, 


Exper 
exi  St 
photo 
corte 
radia 
were 
St  imu 
emi  1 1 
termi 
cy  tot 
ca  rot 
vital 
the  t 


iments  we 
ence  and 
n  radia ti 
x,  in  exc 
t ion.  In 
carried  0 
lation  of 
ed  radiat 
na  t ion  of 
oxic  mate 
id  artery 
activity 
ermina tio 


re  conduct 
qua  nt i  ta  t  i 
on  from  th 
ess  of  tha 

some  expe 
ut  during 

the  corte 
ion  were  a 

the  anima 
rials  into 

to  n  eh  iev 

of  the  CO 
n  experime 


ii^ac 


ed  to 

ve  cha 
e  ma  mma  1  i 
t  due  to 
r iments , 
electr ica 
X.   Measu 
1  s  0  ma  d  e 
Is  by  iij 
the  brai 
e  a  rapid 
rtical  ti 
nts,  saal 


estigate  the 
ter i  sties  of 
an  cerebral 
t  h  e  r  ma  1 
obser va  t  ions 
1  and  chemical 
rements  of 
during 
ection  of 
n  via  the 

cessation  of 
ssue.  During 
1  changes  in 


PHYSICS  -  Division  25 

radiancy  of  the  cortical  tissue  were  observed; 
the  magnitudes  of  observed  changes  were  not 
consistent.   During  the  experiments  in  which 
electrical  stimulation  was  applied,  radiation 
changes  were  occasionally  observed  which  were 
so  related  in  tine  to  the  stinulus  as  to  suggest 
causation  by  the  stinulus.  (Author) 


AD-417  149      Div.   25,  15 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price  $2,60 

University  Coll.,  London  (Gt.  Brit.). 

UNITARITY  AND  ANALYTICITY  IN  COMPLEX  ENERGY  PLANE 

OF  GENERAL  SCATTERING  AMPLITUDES, 

by  N.  S.  Kronfli.  4  July  63,  18p.  Technical  note 

no.  14 

Grant  AF  EOAR  63  3 

AFOSR  5286  Unclassified  repo/t 

Descriptors:   ("Scattering,  Mathematical 
analysis),  ("Complex  variables.  Functions), 
Particles,  Momentum,  Operator- ^'''^hemat^cs) , 
Integration,  Integral  equations,!  Equations, 
Vector  analysis.  Transformations  (Mathematics), 
Real  variables.  Mass-energy  relation.  Bosons. 

Analytic  properties  of  general  scattering  ampli- 
tudes are  considered  under  the  assumption  of 
analyticity  in  channel  energy  plane  and  using 
unitarity,  similar  behaviour  is  done  for  Feynman 
amplitudes.   (Author) 


AD-417  151      Div.   25,  8,  15 
(TISTP/FEM)  OTS  price  $5.60 

Center  for  Operations  Research,  /lass.  Inst,  of 

Tech. ,  Cambridge. 

THE  TRANSIENT  SOLUTIONS  FOR  3-STATE  DISCRETE 

TIME  MARKOV  PROCESSES, 

by  Edward  A.  Silver.   July  63,  55p.  Technical 

note  no.  1 

Contract  Nonr1841  87 

Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Statistical  processes,  Nu- 
merical analysis),  ("Control  systems.  Numerical 
methods  and  procedures),  Electric  networks, 
Circuits,  Oscillation,  Damping,  Partial  differ- 
ential equations.  Integral  transforms,  Matrix 
algebra,  Computers,  Equations,  Transformations 


"> 


(Mathema 


Comou 
tics). 


AD-417  177      Div. 
(TISTP/HG)  OTS  price 


25,  15 
$2.60 


New  York  U. ,  Coll.  of  Engineering,  N.  Y. 
ON  THE  EXACT  SOLUTIONS  OF  THE  NON-UNIFORM  DIS- 
TRIBUTED LINES, 

by  Robert  Maisel.  Aug  63,  21p.  Technical  rept. 
no.  400  80;  Scientific  rept.  no.  6 
Contract  AF19  628  379,  Proj.  5628,  Task  562801 
AFCRL  63  340  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ("Electrical  networks.  Mathe- 
matical analysis).  Electrical  impedance, 
Differential  equations,  Functions,  Electric 
current.  Electric  potential.  Electric  shunt. 
Capacitance,  Taper. 

Some  of  the  exact  solutions  of  the  defining 
equations  for  non-uniform  distributed  networks 
are  examined.   The  exact  characterization  of 
non-uniform  distributed  networks  requires  the 
solution  of  a  second  order  linear  differential 
equation  with  variable  coefficients.   For  arbi- 
trary coefficients,  no  solution  in  closed  form  is 
known.   However,  exact  solutions  may  be  found  for 
certain  simple  classes  of  networks  by  requiring 
that  these  networks  lead  to  equations  which  are 


55 


Division  25  -  PHYSICS 


readily  solvable  by  standard  methods.   The  known 
exact  solutions  are  briefly  reviewed.   A  solution 
is  deduced  for  a  class  of  networks  -  the  class 
having  ' equid inens i ona 1 '  taper.   The  transient 
response  of  this  line  is  also  examined.   (Author) 


of  problems  involved  in  the  removal  of  heat  from 
the  nuclear  reactors  and  its  conversion  into 
other  types  of  energy,  the  basic  information  on 
thermodynamics  and  heat  transfer  are  treated. 
(Author) 


AD-^17  179     D^v.   25,  2  • 
(TISTM/TCG)  OTS  price  $17.00 

Cruft  Lab.,  Harvard  U. ,  Cambridge,  Mass. 

ON  THE  MAGNETIC  PROPERTIES  OF  PIEZOELECTRIC 

GALLIUM-IRON  OXIDE. 

by  Charles  H.  Nowlin.  30  Apr  63,  1v.  Scientific 

rept.  no.  7,  Series  2 

Contract  AF19  60.;  5^87,  Proj .  5633,  Task  56332 

AFCRL  63  303  Unclassified  report 

Descriptors:   ( »Piezoelectr ic  crystals. 
Magnetic  properties),  (•Gallium  compounds. 
Piezoelectric  crystals),  (»Iron  compounds. 
Piezoelectric  crystals).  Single  crystals. 
Oxides,  Ferromagnetic  materials,  Magnetic 
moments,  Anisotropy,  Instrumentation,  Cryo- 
genics, Sensitivity,  Aluminum  compounds. 
Acoustic  properties.  Magnetic  fields,  Garnet, 
Low  frequency,  Amplifiers,  Phase  shifters. 
Crystals,  Crystal  structure. 

This  study  of  the  magnetic  properties  of  oxide 
systems  was  undertaken  primarily  in  order  to 
understand  better  the  magnetic  structure  and  the 
probable  source  of  the  anisotropic  behavior  of 
piezoelectric,  ferromagnetic  gallium  iron  oxide. 
A  vibrat ing-sample  magnetometer  with  a  sensitiv- 
ity of  3  X  10  to  the  -5th  power  erg/gauss  was 
constructed,  in  order  to  measure  the  magnetic 
moments  of  the  various  oxides.   The  basic  mag- 
netometer design  of  Foner  was  followed,  but  some 
important  modifications  were  added.   Changes  were 
made  in  the  cryogenic  system  in  order  to  bring  a 
previously  erratic  temperature  behavior  under 
control.   The  electronic  system  used  incorporates 
two  novel  features.   The  first  of  these  is  the 
use  of  an  A.C.  servomotor  and  flywheel  as  an 
electromechanical  phase-sensitive  detector  to  in- 
dicate the